1 de Setembro de 2014

sounds from web

TimbradoEspanol.com


Andres Segovia - Asturias

TimbradoEspanol.com

Asturias - Alejandro Carrillo Gamboa



Alejandro Carrillo Gamboa

Spanish timbrado canary bird

Radmila Besic



Radmila Besic

The Wine Detective


Irene Gomez plays Granada by Isaac Albeniz

Water- Agua-Água-Wasser-Acqua

El Arte de Vivir el Flamenco



AVESPT


14 de Agosto de 2014

Todo sobre Portugal


O tenor

Canário Timbrado Espanhol

Canário Timbrado Espanhol

Canário Timbrado Espanhol

Canário Timbrado Espanhol

Canário Timbrado Espanhol

Campaniça Trio c/banda - "Bem Podia A Andorinha"

Cante a Despique e Baldão - Monte das Figueiras

Canário Timbrado Espanhol



Good bird :) best regards to Greece .

Visit Portugal - TRAVEL


Boas férias


Boas férias


9 de Agosto de 2014

HORTENSIA//Point 2



Vibraphonist Christos Rafalides and bassist Petros Klampanis have formed Point Two, a mold-shattering jazz duo, and their self-titled debut album is set for release on April 17th, 2014 at the Nuyorican Poets Cafe on the Lower East Side of New York. 

Point Two Album Release
Nuyorican Poets Café, 236 E 3rd St., New York, NY 10009
9:30 PM


Timbrado Amigo Canta

YVETTE GIRAUD - MADEMOISELLE HORTENSIA



Boknakaran - Hortensia



Acordeonistas Portugueses - Carla Nunes

Canary Orpheus BG National Champion VARNA 2010

Tientos Hortensia

El arte de vivir de Paco Peña

Concierto de Aranjuez




The Concierto de Aranjuez is a composition for classical guitar and orchestra by the Spanish composer Joaquín Rodrigo. Written in 1939, it is far and away Rodrigo's best-known work, and its success established his reputation as one of the most significant Spanish composers of the twentieth century
The Concierto de Aranjuez was inspired by the gardens at Palacio Real de Aranjuez, the spring resort palace and gardens built by Philip II in the last half of the 16th century and rebuilt in the middle of the 18th century by Ferdinand VI. The work attempts to transport the listener to another place and time through the evocation of the sounds of nature.
According to the composer, the first movement is "animated by a rhythmic spirit and vigour without either of the two themes... interrupting its relentless pace"; the second movement "represents a dialogue between guitar and solo instruments (cor anglais, bassoon, oboe, horn etc.)"; and the last movement "recalls a courtly dance in which the combination of double and triple time maintains a taut tempo right to the closing bar." He described the concerto itself as capturing "the fragrance of magnolias, the singing of birds, and the gushing of fountains" in the gardens of Aranjuez.