Results for: daniela-mercury Search Results
Family Filter:
Vestido de Chita
14 May 2008
Share Video

Como e grande o meu amor por voce
17 Dec 2008
Share Video

Daniela Mércury e Gilberto Gil cantam Vamos Fugir ao Vivo no Carnaval 2005. Extraído do DVD Baile Barroco - Daniela Mércury no Carnaval da Bahia. Gravado ao vivo no trio elétrico.
17 Mar 2010
Share Video

Caça Baladas da tv eCeará
13 Dec 2006
Share Video

Daniela Mercury dá dicas para não desafinar e ter a atitude correta. Saiba mais: ***********.br/
1 Feb 2010
Share Video

Confira as dicas da cantora Daniela Mercury.
5 Feb 2009
Share Video

From album "Arte" (2009). Bungaro (aka Antonio Calò: *******www.myspace****/bungaro ) is an italian famous melodic, soul and Christian music composer and singer. Fiorella Mannoia ( ******* ) ia an italian famous melodic and soul singer. “It was during the ’80s that Bungaro started out on his career, recording four albums for RCA. The albums, "Sulla Punta della lingua", "Cantare fa più bene", "Ci perdiamo in tanti", "Tutto d’un fiato", are notably different in perspective one from the other, but stand out for their innovation and experimentation. The cover version of "Once in a lifetime" by the Talking Heads, renamed "Apri Le braccia", is the only Italian version of this number. The subsequent ten-year absence from the recording scene was to represent for Bungaro an intense period of writing for top artists and singers. At last, in 2004, his record/event "L’attesa" was released, which continues the traditions of great singer-songwriters, as is also shown by his collaboration with major international artists such as Youssou N’dour, Daniela Mercury and Patrice Leconte, one of France’s leading film directors. In 2010 here it is "Arte" the much awaited new album of the artist. Among the guests prestigious names such as Fiorella Mannoia, Paula Morelembaum, Guinga,(Brazil)Lucilla Galeazzi, Neri Marcorè, Ambrogio Sparagna, Ferruccio Spinetti e Omar Sosa(Cuba). A project written and thought by Bungaro & Pino Romanelli Artistic Production: Bungaro, Aidan Zammit, Michael Ascolese (P) & (C) EGEA Music/S.S.D " (from Bungaro' MySpace site) All landscape images were produced by Giovanni Occhetti and Stefania Campasso (Turin – Italy)
10 Apr 2010
Share Video

Symphony #40 - K550 in G Minor - 1st Movement (Molto Allegro) Composer by Mozart (1756 - 1791) Salzburgo - Austria Arrangements by Milton Isejima Performances: Drums, Percussion, Bass, Guitar, Piano, Strings, Moog Synthesizer by Milton Isejima NOTE: Brazilian Rhythm Olodum Olodum is a cultural group based in the Afro Brazilian community of Salvador, the capital city of the state of Bahia, Brazil. It was founded by percussionist, Neguinho do Samba. [1] One of many similar groups in the city (and elsewhere in Brazil), it offers cultural activities to young people, largely centered around music; it also offers theatrical productions and other activities. Founded in 1979, its stated aims are to combat racism, to encourage self-esteem and pride among Afro Brazilians, and to fight for civil rights for all marginalized groups. Olodum is widely credited with developing the music style known as samba reggae and for its active participation in carnaval each year. Neguinho do Samba, the lead percussionist, created a mix of the traditional Brazilian samba beat with merengue, salsa, and reggae rhythms for the Carnaval of 1986. This became known as samba reggae. This "bloco afro" music is closely tied to its African roots, as seen through its percussion instruments, participatory dancing and unique rhythm [2]. It also directly draws from many Caribbean cultures, like Cuba and Puerto Rico. [3] Olodum's performing band (or Banda) has released records in its own right and has been featured on recordings by Brazilian stars such as Simone and Daniela Mercury. Olodum performed on Paul Simon's 1990 album The Rhythm of the Saints and at the subsequent concert in Central Park, New York City on August 15, 1991. In 1995, Olodum appeared in the second music video for Michael Jackson's single, "They Don't Care About Us" (the original "Prison version" was banned on most music stations due to its violent scenes). The music was changed slightly to fit Olodum's style of drumming. The "Olodum version" (unofficial title) of the song has since become more popular than the original album version.[citation needed] Neguinho do Samba died of heart failure on October 31, 2009, at the age of 54.[1]
3 Oct 2010
Share Video