» » Various - Fábulas - Parte II: ‘Ar Sūrya

Various - Fábulas - Parte II: ‘Ar Sūrya Mp3

  • Performer: Various
  • Album: Fábulas - Parte II: ‘Ar Sūrya
  • Label: Tropical Twista Records
  • Catalog #: TTR028
  • MP3: 1744 mb | FLAC: 1576 mb
  • Released: 26 Jun 2017
  • Country: Brazil
  • Style: Electro, Downtempo, Experimental, Latin
  • Rating: 4.5/5
  • Votes: 083
  • Category: Electronic / Latin / Country & Folk
Various - Fábulas - Parte II: ‘Ar Sūrya Mp3

Tracklist

1MaracuyáLa Femme Caïman 4:22
2Cigarra & BirdzzieSol e Chuva 5:53
3Larry SKGMaracuya 5:18
4ALUNAHeyana 7:32
5AIWAAAa'in 8:16
6Holed Of MomAmbrosia (Original Mix) 12:09
7Sahalé & SamaranaNtaolo 6:36

Credits

  • CoordinatorFelipe MD, Ágatha Barbosa (Cigarra)
  • CoverÁgatha Barbosa

Notes

Says the legend that on an eclipse ocasion, both guarani and inca people threw a big party to daze the Celestial Ounce (Xivi), because they believe that the end of the world would happen when she gobbles the Moon and Sun brothers, then the Earth falls thus in the fullest darkness. Just as Xivi, Raru is the hindu demon followed by a tiger that also tries to voraciously swallow the stars, causing the eclipses. Like these, countless ancestral myths around the world explain this phenomenon; for the Pomo people there is a fight between the Bear and the Sun, and for the Tlingit it is the moment of stealthy darkness for the Moon and the Sun to love each other. Inspired by this phenomenon, this compilation features 14 fantastic fables of couples, partnerships and collaborations between men and women that sound from distant lands in unison.

Two years of stories told in two chapters that explore the dualities and encounters in this new compilation which TTR is celebrating its second anniversary. A saga that starts in an eclipe night with shades of red, the work begins opening this rite. Under the name of Prasūti Yacy ("born" in Sanskrit and "moon" in Tupi), where each one of the first 8 songs bring their mythical ancestor within. In the second part, 'Ar Sūrya ("is born" in Tupi, "sun" in Sanskrit), the aurora comes in a rhythm of continuity with 7 other songs that dictates the rhythm, until the re-dusk with the solar eclipse, forming therefore cyclical history between day and night and our many new beginnings.