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sábado, 4 de diciembre de 2010
Candombe de Hugo Fattoruso y Tambores de Cuareim, "Caminando"
"Caminando" , grabado en 1986 , es parte del Album solista de Hugo Fattoruso : "Varios Nombres" .En este Tema participaron los "Master Candombe Drummers" : "Tambores de Cuareim" exhibiendo el Clasico "Ritmo Cuareim". Con Mario "Lobo" Nunez , Fernando "Lobo" Nunez ,Manuel "Cebolla" Silva, Cacho "Ciruja" Martirena , Artigas Martirena,Luisin Gradin, Daniel Pimenta, "Lula" Alonso. Y Hugo Jasa en las tomas de sonido .
Esta informacion siguiente pertenece a "Grupo del Cuareim" pero ilustra prefectamente lo que es el Candombe,
The Afro-Uruguayan rhythm Candombe has played a significant role in Uruguayan culture for over 200 years. The rhythm is created by the use of three drums (tambores); tambor piano, tambor chico and tambor repique. The piano is the largest in size and the lowest in pitch of the three tambores, the rhythmic base of Candombe, its function similar to that of the upright or electric bass. The chico (small) is the smallest in size and highest in pitch of the three tambores, serving as the rhythmic pendulum. The tambor repique (ricochet) embellishes Candombe's rhythm with improvised phrases. Each of the three tambores is played with an open hand and a stick in the other. At a minimum, one of each of the three tambores must be present.
For many Montevideans candombe is not just a music, it's a way of life. Cuareim, a neighborhood in Montevideo, is bordered by the river, Rio de La Plata, which separates Montevideo, Uruguay from Buenos Aires, Argentina. This area of Montevideo is also referred to as the "Barrio Sur". These talented people of Cuareim, "Grupo del Cuareim", together bring you Candombe in a very special way. Produced in Montevideo, Uruguay, including ten candombe drummers, a vocal chorus of ten, Hugo Fattoruso on acoustic piano, performed are some of the most beautiful candombe compositions ever written. Some of the compositions were recently written, some are many years old and have become classics. In a few cases there are songs that were not originally written as candombes that have been arranged for candombe. This project was recorded at Sala Brunet, a beautiful sounding theater located on "18th de Julio" (Main Street, Montevideo). Recorded live with no audience present, Sala Brunet was transformed into the best sounding recording environment one could hope for. The most important aspect of this project is the friendship that exists between the artists involved, and that which links them all together, candombe.