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Ciclos [Vinilo]

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5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 5 opiniones de EE. UU.

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CD de audio , CD
"Vuelva a intentarlo"
EUR 127,73
Disco de vinilo, 11 may 2010
"Vuelva a intentarlo"
EUR 176,47

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Descripción del producto

Obra cumbre del rock progresivo español, "Ciclos" también fue la despedida de Los Canarios, el grupo fundado por Teddy Bautista en 1964. Publicado en 1974, se trata de un disco asombrosamente conceptual, basado en "Las Cuatro Estaciones" que Vivaldi compuso para violín y orquesta. A diferencia de sus otros trabajos anteriores, aquí el grupo incorpora sintetizadores, mellotrones, vibráfono, guitarras eléctricas, y cuenta con la participación de la soprano Rudmini Sukmawati y de un coro de voces clásico. Elepé doble en edición de lujo de 180 gramos, que incluye una reproducción facsímil del libreto original de veinte páginas, con fotos, las letras de las canciones y el argumento conceptual del disco.

Detalles del producto

Listas de canciones

Disco: 1

  1. Primer acto: Paraíso remoto
  2. Segundo acto: Abismo próximo
  3. Tercer acto: Ciudad futura
  4. Cuarto acto: El eslabón recobrado

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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) (Puede incluir opiniones del Programa de Recompensas de Opiniones Iniciales) 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 5 opiniones
4 de 4 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas A very sophisticated album of progressive rock 21 de enero de 2006
Por J.Park - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio Compra verificada
This is an excellent work of Spanish progressive rock released in 1975, which is loosely (and I mean loosely) based on themes abstracted from the four concertos of Antonio Vivaldi's Four Seasons. As an aside, this is not the first time that the concertos of The Four Seasons have been adapted. For example, in 1765 Michel Corrette (1709-1795) based his motet (it's a sacred composition for several voices) Laudate Dominum de coelis on the Spring concerto.

Moving forward to 1975, the work Ciclos is divided into four sprawling pieces that collectively span 73 minutes in length (trust me, the 73 minutes go by very quickly and leave you wishing for more). The four movements are incredibly diverse and feature wonderful arrangements and dynamics, intricate ensemble work, and varied instrumentation. In fact, the music on Ciclos is so complex and intricate that my anemic "description" of the music can't do it justice - there really is too much going on. Although classical themes from Vivaldi's work are addressed here and there (rarely actually), the music on this album is very original and occasionally heavy progressive rock, and is infinitely more sophisticated in it's approach than prog band Trace's ham-fisted "interpretation" of Bach for example. I think it is worth stressing that the album Ciclos does not present an exact reproduction of The Four Seasons, nor does the band Canarios sound like Renaissance - these guys are much too far "out there" and progressive to play it safe.

All of the musicians on the album are incredibly talented and are led by bandleader Teddy Bautista, who occasionally sings and contributes a swirl of sounds generated with banks of synthesizers including the Mellotron model 400 (and there is a ton of mellotron on this album), along with instruments by Bob Moog and Alan Richard Perlman (ARP) (there are some excellent solos on both synths). On drums/percussion is Alain Richard, keyboardist Mathias Sanvellian plays RMI electric piano, Hammond organ, acoustic piano, and violin, while Antonio Garcia de Diego plays excellent acoustic and electric guitar (like Steve Howe, he favors clean tones), and finally, Christian Mellies provides some excellent electric bass playing. In addition to the core band, there are several academically trained singers, who display "proper" technique, along with soprano Rudmini Sukmawati, who has a very unusual vocal style. Although the album is pretty much instrumental, excellent vocal sections by these folks turn up here and there, which alternate with so-so vocals by Bautista. Scattered throughout the recording are experimental and avant-garde instrumental passages, in addition to traces of "absurdist" humor, which are featured during one brief piece that celebrates the "death of Santa Claus".

Whew. I could go on and on, forever and ever, raving about this album. Suffice it to say that this stuff is incredible prog and although extremely difficult to find (I got my copy from a private collector) it is certainly worth the effort. Simply outstanding and highly recommended.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Five Stars 7 de noviembre de 2015
Por Amazon Customer - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio Compra verificada
Aweson rare version from 4 sasons by Antonio Vivaldi.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Five Stars 9 de marzo de 2015
Por Angel Lazzeri - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio Compra verificada
Viva Vivaldi.
7 de 7 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Amazing prog adaptation of Vivaldi 29 de noviembre de 2005
Por BENJAMIN MILER - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio
Canarios (also known as Los Canarios) started in the late '60s as a pop/rock band and releasing songs like "Get On Your Knees", but by 1972 the band went on hiatus, because leader Eduardo "Teddy" Bautista had to do military service. After his service, he decided to resurrect Canarios with a radical change in direction, this time in the prog rock vein. The results was Ciclos, released in 1975 as a double LP on Ariola (I've seen sources also say 1974 or '73), but all crammed on to one CD (BMG in Spain and Si-Wan in Korea had made this masterpiece available as a CD reissue), doing what ELP did with Mussorgsky's Pictures at an Exhibition and Il Rovescio Della Medaglia (RDM) did with Bach's Well Tempered Clavier (the album Contaminazione) and that was a prog adaptation of a classical piece, in this case Antonio Vivaldi's The Four Seasons. But if you fear this is a straight adaptation, don't worry, there's plenty of the band's own creativeness going through the music. As I'm not a fan of straight-up classical music, I cannot be sure what are the themes of The Four Seasons and what was the ideas of Canarios, aside from the themes I am familiar with already. The album features vocalists (including male vocalist and an Indonesian-born female providing operatic vocals), plus choir, unfortunately some of the male vocals aren't the album strong point, I suspect a lot of the vocals are from Teddy Bautista himself. Ocassionally the band's humor would pop up, in this one passage was where the band would sing in a barbershop quartet about being another plastic Christmas, plus a bluesy passage. Another part the band explores their Spanish roots with a flamenco vibe and vocals in Spanish. Most of the time the vocals are in English, with the occasional vocals in Spanish and even Latin. The album is not the easiest to get in to, there is so much going on it's easy to miss a lot of the ideas Bautista and company had in mind that you need to listen to it several times to get it (but then many great prog rock albums require several listens to get it). Throughout the album Teddy Bautista provides us some truly stunning Moog and Mellotron work (he tends to use a lot of that choir sound on his 400 model Mellotron). The synth work is enough to make analog synth fan simply drool, because it's totally amazing, and totally '70s. The only prog rock adaptation of classical that I think rivals Ciclos is RDM's Contaminazione, but the reason for that is the RDM album is a single album set and easier to sit through, but make no doubt about it, Ciclos does deserve its reputation as one of the finest prog rock adaptations of classical, and if you fancy that idea and you're a prog rock fan, this album is a must have!
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas UN DISCO PERDIDO DEL ROCK PROGRESIVO ESPAÑOL 13 de noviembre de 2007
Por Mario Segarra Carballo - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio
Es sin duda alguna un maravilloso disco de principio a fin, ya que tomando como base las 4 estaciones de Vivaldi, se crea un disco lleno de pasajes progresivos. Un disco altamente recomendable a los amantes del progresivo no solo Ingles o Italiano, en general.

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