CD Los Rupay: Folklore De Bolivia (CD 6256778),
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Los Rupay: Folklore De Bolivia


  • 1. Moto Mendez [Cueca] - Los Rupay
    2. Shilli Condor [Motivo] - Los Rupay
    3. Promesa De Amor [Sicuri] - Los Rupay
    4. Rio De Ackamani - Los Rupay
    5. Ratita - Los Rupay
    6. Ponco De Pobre [Llaqui] - Los Rupay
    7. Virgines Del Sol [Foxtrot Incaico] - Los Rupay
    8. Dominguitos - Los Rupay
    9. Carnavalingo [Carnavalingo] - Los Rupay
    10. Recordando [Cueca] - Los Rupay
    11. Unaimanta - Los Rupay
    12. Cruz Ioma [Sicuri] - Los Rupay
    13. Carnavla Arequipeno [Tonado] - Los Rupay
    14. Hoy Da Maana [Tonado] - Los Rupay
    15. Cielo De Morenos [Morenada] - Los Rupay
    16. Embrujo Andino [Estampa] - Los Rupay
    17. Gran Poder, Al - Los Rupay
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  • Additional Info
    Manufacturer Part Number (MPN): 2246

  • Credits
    Producer
    EngineerIngo Schutte

    Performers include: N. Soruco, M. Gutierrez, R.S. Moreno.
    Personnel: Basilio Huaracho, Omar Hoyos (vocals, guitar, charango, percussion); Mario Gutierrez (vocals, guitar, pan flute, drums); Hery Cortez (vocals, guitar, drums); Ricardo Mendoza (vocals, panpipes, percussion); Jean Milan (percussion).
    Audio Mixer: Ingo Schtte.
    Liner Note Author: Diz Heller.
    Recording information: Lamplight Studio, Hamburg, Germany.
    Translators: Diz Heller; Jeannine Blanpain.
    Andean music has a clear and stereotypical sound, built upon the ubiquitous pan pipes, bomba drum, and the ironically-not-traditional charango lute. Los Rupay, a band out of Bolivia, produce outstanding music well within the core sound on this album. They move from fully traditional tracks (with the European-introduced strings) to more Spanish-influenced dances; they wail, they croon, they jitter throughout the scales. There's nothing groundbreaking here, but that isn't the point of a traditional folkloric album. The key is to maintain the mood of past cultures and performances, and to perform well enough to do justice to the traditions. Los Rupay does both in spades. While they occasionally veer into newer territory with harmonized choruses and Mexican-themed vocal serenades, they stick close to the traditions for the most part. Perhaps more importantly, though, the performances by the small ensemble are stunning. There's nary a note missed or an accompaniment left alone. Each performer knows their part perfectly, but more spectacularly play in formation with the others--this is fine music, and a decent starting point for a basic Andean introduction.

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