Tanzania / Africa - Mega Sale! Save up to 27%
Mega Sale! Up to 27% off on Tanzania (in Africa) at Your Free Album . Top brands include World Music Network, World Music Library 50, Virgin Records Us, Topic Records, Real World, Ocora France, Rounder, & Buda Musique. Hurry! Limited time offers. Offers valid only while supplies last.
Rough Guide to the Music of Tanzania
4.3 out of 5 stars with 17 reviews
Tanzania is the new music capital of East Africa and from the spice islands of Zanzibar to the shores of the great lakes, The Rough Guide To The Music Of Tanzania explores the diversity of the country’s culture as expressed in its popular music. This album features hip-hop with a Maasai tinge, Haya vocal rhythms from Lake Victoria, acoustic taarab sounds from the Indian Ocean, together with the guitars and horns of Dar Es Salaam’s most famous dance bands.
World Music Library: Music of Tanzania
By World Music Library 50
4.8 out of 5 stars with 47 reviews
English liner notes are included. Track List: huoda (voice with marimba ya mkono) Let's plant a tree (children's dance song I) Sunday, Monday, Tuesday (children's dance song II) Kipapāki papapa (hand-clapping game song) Mādule (jump-rope song I) I lost a ring (jump-rope song II) Bepali (voice with zeze kamba moja, a one-string fiddle) Muendeke (voice with zeke kamba kumi, a twelve-string fiddle) Nyablelo (lilandi, a trumpet solo) Masao (litungu, a lyre with eight strings) Mkwaju (marimba ya
Songs for the Poor Man
mpn: unknown, ean: 0077778614326,
4.8 out of 5 stars with 8 reviews
The Steady, Melodic Drive of Zanrean-style Soukous is at the Root of Matimila's Music, Lifted by the Fluid East African Guitar Style and Infectious Tanzanian Rhythms. The Music Has a Broad, Spacious Quality, with Hints of Latin and Caribbean Influences. Above this Soar the Rich, Soulful Vocals of Remmy Ongala.
Poetry and Languid Charm: Swahili Music from Tanzania and Kenya from the 1920s to the 1950s
mpn: unknown, ean: 0714822093620,
4.7 out of 5 stars with 50 reviews
As recorded music developed in the early part of the 20th century, there was more and more pressure to capitalise on indigenous music in Africa, Asia, South America and the Caribbean. This was not some sort of altruistic preservation exercise that the commercial record companies were engaged in. They saw a market and wanted to exploit it, selling the records in the countries where the music originated. On the East African coast, site of the present day Tanzania and Kenya, there was a ''gold rush
mpn: 017046235822, ean: 0017046235822,
4.6 out of 5 stars with 54 reviews
Zawose can perform magic with his voice. He and his son--armed only with voices, thumb pianos, a Tanzanian violin, and ankle bells--create a landscape that takes you far away from the wherever you reside. So you don't understand a word? Who cares? The meaning and joy seep into your mind. This is music for the love of making music--something we seem to have largely forgotten in the rush of industry, biz, and hype. This is simply beauty on a stick. And it doesn't hurt that Zawose has one of the wo
Tanzania: Masumbi - Wagogo Entertainment Music
You Save: 27%
mpn: unknown, ean: 0794881680528,
4.0 out of 5 stars with 29 reviews
I will ship by EMS or SAL items in stock in Japan. It is approximately 7-14days on delivery date. You wholeheartedly support customers as satisfactory. Thank you for you seeing it.
4.8 out of 5 stars with 16 reviews
Over an hour of non-stop dance and party music, featuring three very accessible styles of African music: Soukous, Highlife and Juju, from Nigeria, Zaire, Ivory Coast, Ghana, and elsewhere on the continent. With M'Bilia Bel, Segun Adewale, Hi-Life International, and Somo Somo.
Songs for the Poorman
4.8 out of 5 stars with 16 reviews
Remmy Ongala is a household name in Tanzania, and his fame has spread worldwide with Songs for the Poorman. Born in Eastern Zaire (Congo), he was once a member of Kenya's fabled Orchestre Makassy, and his own sound is a blend of Congolese soukous with the lighter, funkier sounds of Kenya and Tanzania. Ringing guitar lines and loping bass lines counterpoint Ongala's soulful vocals on eight songs concerning serious topics such as poverty, injustice, death, and, of course, human passion. Both dance
Zanzibara 3: 1960s Sound of Tanzania
mpn: 860142, ean: 3341348601427,
4.5 out of 5 stars with 50 reviews
The craze for dance music began in Tanzania in the early 30s. Cuban rumba records were all the rage and the urban youth organized themselves into 'dance clubs' like the Dar Es-Salaam Jazz Band founded in 1932. The earliest instrumentation added brass instruments to local drums. Strings followed: violins, banjos, mandolins and guitars. The recordings in this collection date from 1968 to 1973.Shrink-wrapped.