Recomendacion Musical de la Semana.
Odetta - The Tradition Masters (2002)A mi no me gusta el jazz, pero a lo mejor a alguno de Uds. ....
Files by track, ripped at FLAC 8 using Easy CD-DA Extractor ([url]www.poikosoft.com[/url])
Tracks have full tags (including embedded thumbnail).
All artwork in jpgs at 300 d.p.i. Rotated and cropped losslessly using jpegcrop. (Includes 8 page booklet.)
Notes.txt (which is simply these notes included in the torrent)
Bio from All Music:
Odetta was born on New Year's Eve 1930 in Birmingham, AL. By the time she was six years old, she'd moved with her younger sister and mother to Los Angeles. She showed a keen interest in music from the time she was a child, and when she was about ten years old, somewhere between church and school, her singing voice was discovered. Odetta's mother began saving money to pay for voice lessons for her, but was advised to wait until her daughter was 13 years old and well into puberty.
Thanks to her mother, Odetta did begin voice lessons when she was 13. She received a classical training, which was interrupted when her mother could no longer afford to pay for the lessons. The puppeteer Harry Burnette interceded and paid for Odetta to continue her voice training.
Taken from: [url]http://www.allmusic.com/cg/amg.dll?p=amg&sql=11:gifixq95ld0e~T1[/url]
While Odetta is usually lumped in with other revival artists, she actually began performing in the late '40s and had recorded her first album by 1956, a couple of years before the folk boom started. Her stripped-down style and powerful vocals also differed markedly from many revival practitioners, reminding one more of Leadbelly than Joan Baez. This connection is strengthened by the inclusion of pieces like "Midnight Special" and "Take This Hammer" in her repertoire. The Tradition Masters reissues Sings Ballads and Blues (1956) and At the Gate of Horn (1957) in a two-disc set, providing an excellent overview of Odetta's early work. Both sets are fairly straightforward, with her vocals supported by her persistent guitar strum on Sings Ballads and Blues and the addition of Bill Lee's bass on At the Gate of Horn. The most important element, though, is always Odetta's resonant vocals. Whether singing blues, spirituals, or straight folk, she delivers the lyrics with religious fever, as though she inhabited the words. Her approach also invigorates familiar fare like "Greensleeves" and "He's Got the Whole World in His Hands," reminding the listener how good these songs are. It's also illustrative to compare her deep-interpretive approach to a lullaby like "Pretty Horses" with later, "sweetened" versions of the song by groups like Peter, Paul & Mary. The Tradition Masters is a good place to immerse oneself in Odetta's authoritative versions of classic folk material. Old fans, unfamiliar with her early music, will likewise want to pick up a copy.
01. Santy Anno
02. If I Had A Ribbon Bow
03. Muleskinner Blues
04. Another Man Done Gone
05. Shame And Scandal
06. 'Buked And Scorned
07. Jack O' Diamonds
08. Easy Rider
10. Hound Dog
11. Glory, Glory
12. Alabama Bound
13. Been In The Pen
14. Deep Blue Sea
15. God's Gonna Cut You Down
16. Spiritual Trilogy
01. Gallows Tree (Gallows Pole)
03. The Fox
04. Maybe She Go
05. Midnight Special
06. Deep River
07. Chilly Winds
09. Devilish Mary
10. Take This Hammer
11. He's Got The Whole World In His Hands
12. Sail Away Ladies
13. Lass Of The Low Country
15. Pretty Horses
More album detail at: [url]http://www.allmusic.com/cg/amg.dll?p=amg&sql=10:kiftxqwaldse[/url]
Please no complaints that I didn't use EAC. Poikosoft creates the same quality rip with a lot less effort. I am not going to switch. If you don't like this, then please wait until someone else rips with EAC.
porque un dia sin musica no es un día completo.