Mar 27, 2018

RhoDeo 1812 Roots

Hello, finding stuff on these south and middle american acts ain't easy as their marketing strategy is based on the cost free Facebook, and you guessed it, me don't want to be part of that get rich scam set up by that creep Zuckerberg (trans =Sugarmountain)- i would think we all know now all that sugar is bad bad bad.

Andean new age music is a fusion genre of new-age music with Peruvian flute and/or Paraguayan harp music. The Peruvian roots stem from the Inca (Inka) influence circa 1200–1532 CE. In Peru, two important flutes are used: The quena, a flute much like the common recorder; and the zampoña, a pan flute. The Paracas culture, located south of Lima, created this pan flute some time between 200 BCE and 300 CE. The Paraguayan harp is similar both in looks and sound to the Irish Celtic harp. Although the genres of both Peruvian and Paraguayan traditional music have a new-age sound to some Westerners, they are actually very ancient forms of music. .. ......N'Joy

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The Incas were most notable for establishing the Inca Empire in pre-Columbian America, which was centered in what is now Peru from 1438 to 1533 C.E. and represented the height of the Inca civilization. The Inca state was known as the Kingdom of Cusco before 1438. Over the course of the Inca Empire, the Inca used conquest and peaceful assimilation to incorporate in their empire a large portion of western South America, centred on the Andean mountain ranges. However, shortly after the Inca Civil War, the last Sapa Inca (emperor) of the Inca Empire was captured and killed on the orders of the conquistador Francisco Pizarro, marking the beginning of Spanish rule. The remnants of the empire retreated to the remote jungles of Vilcabamba and established the small Neo-Inca State, which was conquered by the Spanish in 1572.

The Quechua name was Tawantin Suyu which can be translated The Four Regions or The Four United Regions. Before the Quechua spelling reform it was written in Spanish as Tahuantinsuyo. Tawantin is a group of four things (tawa "four" with the suffix -ntin which names a group); suyu means "region" or "province".

The empire was divided into four suyus, whose corners met at the capital, Cuzco (Qosqo), in modern-day Peru.
The official language of the empire was Quechua, although over seven hundred local languages were spoken. The Inca leadership encouraged the worship of their gods, the foremost of which was Inti, the sun god.

One origin myth tells, the sun god Inti ordered Manco Cápac and Mama Ocllo to emerge from the depths of Lake Titicaca and found the city of Cuzco. They traveled by means of underground caves until reaching Cuzco where they established Hurin Cuzco, or the first dynasty of the Kingdom of Cuzco.

The Inca people began as a tribe in the Cusco area around the 12th century AD. Under the leadership of Manco Cápac they formed the small city-state of Cusco Quechua Qosqo. In 1438 AD, under the command of Sapa Inca (paramount leader) Pachacuti, whose name meant "world-shaker", they began a far-reaching expansion. The land Pachacuti conquered was about the size of the Thirteen Colonies of the United States in 1776, and consisted of about half the Andes mountain range. Pachacuti reorganized the kingdom of Cusco into an empire, the Tahuantinsuyu, a federalist system which consisted of a central government with the Inca at its head and four provincial governments with strong leaders: Chinchasuyu (NW), Antisuyu (NE), Kuntisuyu (SW), and Qullasuyu (SE). Pachacuti is also thought to have built Machu Picchu, either as a family home or as a retreat.

Economic productivity was based on collective labor which was organized in order to benefit the whole community. The ayni was used to help individual members of the community in need, such as a sick member of the community. The minka or team work represented community service and the mita was the tax paid to the Inca in the form of labor. The Inca did not use currency, economic exchanges were by reciprocity and took place in markets called catus.

Anyway before the Inka reign could blossom, a handful of conquistadores put an end to it,  greedy Catholics, smallpox and guns did it.

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The city of Cuzco, Peru is home to a number of indigenous peasant communities. Much of their music continues to be associated with fertility rites and to mark agrarian cycles, but the Spanish introduced guitars, mandolins, and other instruments that the indigenous peoples adapted and blended into their ancestral music. The songs are sung in Quechua. The liner notes (PDF), in English and French, provide information about the geography of the region, the history of its inhabitants, local rituals involving music, and especially the musical instruments heard on the recording.

 Peru: Music Of The Indigenous Communities Of Cuzco   (flac  417mb)

01 Five Quechua Peasants Featuring Angelino Quispe Sallo - Papa Hallmay 1:52
02 Five Quechua Peasants Featuring Angelino Quispe Sallo - Papa Asllay 2:21
03 Five Quechua Peasants Featuring Angelino Quispe Sallo - Papa Ch'utay 2:22
04 Fidel Wisa Hach'u & Carlos Wisa - Carnaval De Tinkuy 1 5:01
05 Fidel Wisa Hach'u & Carlos Wisa - Puka Chaki Wallata 1:36
06 Fidel Wisa Hach'u & Carlos Wisa - Puka Chaki Wallata 4:02
07 Fidel Wisa Hach'u & Carlos Wisa - Añu Ñiwu De Lawata 3:39
08 Fidel Wisa Hach'u & Carlos Wisa - Carnaval De Tinkuy 2 3:06
09 Fidel Wisa Hach'u & Carlos Wisa - Carnaval De Tinkuy 3 4:23
10 Fidel Wisa Hach'u & Carlos Wisa - Kacharpari Y Diana 5:38
11 Sonia Mamani & Victor Mamani - Languilayo Qochachapi 3:07
12 Sonia Mamani & Victor Mamani - Cruzata Punchitu 2:55
13 Severino Pirena Aragon - Linda Gaviotita 3:12
14 Grupo Galoperas De Canas - Q'ellabamba Campanitay 3:25
15 Severino Pirena Aragon, Victor Mamani Pucho & Victor Callo Roque - Danza Q'anchi De Canas 2:46
16 Severino Pirena Aragón - Punch'ay Qhashwa 2:24
17 Felipa Portugal Huella, Victor Mamani Pucho & Victor Callo Roque - Tupay Chita Kasarachiy 4:24
18 Felipa Portugal Huella & Victor Callo Roque - Toqroyoyoq Plazapi 2:41
19 Felipa Portugal Huella & Victor Mamani Pucho - Tuytunki, Tuytunki 3:26
20 Severino Pirena Aragón - Descanso Q'asay 2:23
21 Severino Pirena Aragón & Felipa Portugal Huella - Kasarakuy Mallkiyuq 2:00
22 Severino Pirena Aragón - Chita Mamalla 1:53
23 Severino Pirena Aragón - Tupay Sabaru Juygo 2:34

Peru: Music Of The Indigenous Communities Of Cuzco (ogg   176mb )

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Esta es la historia de una civilizacion que sobrevivio apezar de la invacion de otras culturasque no supieron respetar ni valora al gran imperio inka (This is the story of a civilization that survives despite the invasion of other cultures that did not know how to respect or value the great Inka empire).

Inkas - Peru   (flac  199mb)

01 Jacha malku (Ritmo trote)
02 Huachos (Ritmo huayno)
03 Chapi chapini (Ritmo huayno).flac
04 Lejanias (Ritmo huayno).flac
05 Pobre recuerdo (Ritmo caluyo).flac
06 Cintita celeste (Ritmo tinku).flac
07 Laquitas (Ritmo laquitas).flac
08 Zapateo (Ritmo zapateo).flac
09 Dos carnavalitos (Ritmo carnaval).flac
10 Reencuentros (Ritmo moderno).flac
11 Suri (Ritmo sui).flac

  (ogg  )

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Peruvian ensemble, which performs ethnic Latin American folklore. The band is a spin-off, initially some musicians were also part of the famous Peruvian group Laramarka, which has toured Russia for over 7 years (and still plays ...). The creators of these groups are the brothers Morales William and Yoni.

The group "Inka Karal" includes 3 Peruvians:
Jonny (Joni) - plays on the ken (flutes of ancient Indian origin), sampon'yah (cane multi-barreled flutes of the Andes), is the director of the group; Hebert (Ever) - plays Charango (a guitar from the shell of an armadillo, like a Russian balalaika), performs songs; Edgard (Edgar) - plays on the Huancar (Inca drum, lama skin), on the Chakche (a bunch of nutlets of the Peruvian plant, usually hangs at Edgar's on the microphone stand); Despite the fact that the band was formed relatively recently, the guys have already recorded and released a lot of CDs: Inka Karal - Folk Music, Inka Karal - Collection Instrumental, Inka Karal - Grandes Exitos.

Inka Karal - Grandes Exitos   (flac  453mb)

01 Alguien como tu 3:31
02 Susuro 4:00
03 Manantial (4:15
04 Chiquitina (3:06)
05 Coplas de amor (3:11)
06 Karu (4:07)
07 Es el amor (3:02)
08 Juramento (3:23)
09 Viento (3:53)
10 En Achakachi (4:35)
11 Fiesta De los negros (5:35)
12 Padre Corazon (3:50)
13 Ay Dime Tu (3:27)
14 Raicez (4:07)
15 Guantanamera (4:48)
16 Mariachi (2:43)
17 Che Guevara (4:55)
18 Besame mucho (4:11

Inka Karal - Grandes Exitos (ogg  168mb)

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Laramarka - street musicians from Peru. The founder of the group once studied in Krasnodar in KubSU, so their performances throughout the European part of Russia have been happening for several years. Meanwhile streetmusicians that know how to write songs and find their way around in studios.

Laramarka - Qapac Nan ( flac  432mb)

01 Qapac Nan
02 Cry Dance
03 Huanuy kausay Punuy
04 Maht Jchi
05 All The Pretty Things
06 Pobre Corazin
07 Ponchito
08 Relampago
09 Rosaura
10 Heya no ha
11 Acroiris
12 Tatanka
13 Ruminawi
14 Ananau
15 Ocarina
16 Malaku

Laramarka - Qapac Nan (ogg  153mb)

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This music instills a feeling in all of us that was lost for a time. If you hear it from far away, the joyful upbeat melodies with the singing native flutes and driving rhythms will stir your soul. Music opens the Ventana Al Sol, "Window To The Sun," to the life giving light and warmth to all living beings on earth

Echoes of Incas - Ventana al Sol ( flac  276mb)

01 Huayras Puncco 6:56
02 Don Adan 4:10
03 Ayacucho 4:10
04 Flor Ardiente 5:20
05 Tormenta De Fuego 5:10
06 Vuelo Nocturno 6:48
07 El Quetzal 5:34
08 Ventana Al Sol (Window To The Sun) 2:40
09 Cristalino 4:04
10 Aranjuez (The Main Theme Of The Aranjuez Concert) 3:22
11 Orilla Del Mar 4:10

Echoes of Incas - Ventana al Sol (ogg  122mb)

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