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Category: Classic Rock

Dame Un Cachito Pa Huele - Various - Cuban Counterpoint: History Of The Son Montuno (CD)


8 thoughts on “ Dame Un Cachito Pa Huele - Various - Cuban Counterpoint: History Of The Son Montuno (CD)

  1. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more.
  2. The piano guajeo for “Dame un cachito pa’ huele” () completely departs from both the generic son guajeo and the song’s melody. The pattern marks the clave by accenting the backbeat on the two-side. Moore observes: “Like so many aspects of Arsenio’s music, this miniature composition is decades ahead of its time.
  3. The bass line of "Dame un cachito pa' huele" () coincides with three of the clave's five strokes. Listen to a midi version of the bass line for "Dame un cachito pa' huele." David García Identifies the accents of "and-of-two" (in cut-time) on the three-side, and the "and-of-four" (in cut-time) on the two-side of the clave, as crucial.
  4. This track anthology issued by Rounder in covers the wide-ranging son montuno idiom and its diverse yet related forms/
  5. 1. Dame un cachito pa'huelé (son montuno) AR 2. Chicharronero (son montuno) Luis Martinez 3. Semilla De Caña Brava (son montuno) Luis Martinez 4. Juventud Amaliana (son montuno) AR 5. El Reloj de pastora (son montuno) TCD AR 6. Canta, Montero (bolero son) AR 7. Cangrejo fue a estudiar (son montuno) AR 8.
  6. Arsenio Rodríguez Arsenio Rodríguez; Birth name: Ignacio Arsenio Travieso Scull: Born August 31, Guíra de Macurijes, Matanzas Province, Cuba Origin.
  7. Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Technology and Science Music, Arts & Culture News & Public Affairs Non-English Audio Spirituality & Religion. Software Sites Tucows Software Library Shareware CD-ROMs Software Capsules Compilation CD-ROM Images ZX Spectrum DOOM Level CD.
  8. Son montuno is a subgenre of son cubano developed by Arsenio Rodríguez in the s. Although son montuno ("son from the mountain") had previously referred to the sones played in the mountains of eastern Cuba, Arsenio repurposed the term to denote a highly sophisticated approach to the genre in which the montuno section contained complex horn arrangements.

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