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Bienaventuranza - Chancha via Circuito

Titel : Bienaventuranza

Artiest(en) : Chancha via Circuito

Genre : Diversen

Medium : CD

Jaar : 06-2018

Label : Wonderwheel

€ 15,00


Chancha Via Circuito is a Buenos Aires native named Pedro Canale. He has released acclaimed albums such as; Rodante, Rio Arriba and Amansara, which catapulted him onto international stages and received praise from Pitchfork to the New York Times. His new album Bienaventuranza is replete with his signature touches of Andean instruments which blend fluidly with danceable and digestible electronic beats. The album features heavy hitters in the digital cumbia scene, including Mateo Kingman, Kaleema, and Lido Pimienta. 2018 release

1. Los Pastores (3:03)
2. Ilaló (5:00)
3. Barú (3:07)
4. Nadie Lo Riega (4:12)
5. Sierra Nevada (3:08)
6. Niño Hermoso (4:17)
7. El Señor Del Flautín (Interludio) (0:50)
8. La Victoria (3:57)
9. Kawa Kawa (4:13)
10. Alegría (5:00)
11. Indios Tilcara (3:45)
12. Gira Gira (2:10)

Contrary to reputation, music in Buenos Aires is not confined to tango. The city has developed a thriving “digital cumbia”’ scene that imports freely from South and Latin America and blends their styles with electronica. The lurching rhythms of Colombian cumbia, the stridency of reggaeton and even Andean pan pipes are all part of the mix distilled by producer Pedro Canale, who trades as Chancha Vía Circuito and whose third album, 2014’s Amansara, won international plaudits and a place on the Breaking Bad soundtrack.
Bienaventuranza (“Bliss”) is equally engaging. Some of its cuts are simple folk instrumentals: Los Pastores is played out on Cuban guitar, Sierra Nevada on Andean flutes and pipes (instruments usually dreaded thanks to shops selling scented candles), both given discreet bird and animal calls. Grittier are tracks that call on guest vocalists; Ilaló floats the elegant voice of Mateo Kingman over an insistent cumbia shuffle, while the reggaefied La Victoria comes with a rap by Colombia’s Manu Ranks. Canale is, however, a mystic child of nature as much as city hipster: his beats come from both drummed logs and synths, and he constantly evokes the high peaks of Peru and the forests of Amazonia. South America’s answer to Massive Attack. (review by Guardian)