Dancing In Tetuan

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EMS20100109

Lucie Skeaping introduces highlights of a concert by the ensemble Joglaresa, given at St George's Church in Kemptown as part of the 2009 Brighton Early Music Festival.

Having spent years living and studying in Morocco, Joglaresa's founder Belinda Sykes speaks about where her inspiration for this music comes from; there are performances of Judeo-Arabic dance songs, cantigas and laude sprituali, Berber rhythms and Moorish romanzas from Iberia's cultural diaspora.

Joglaresa has a sound that is at once both traditional and contemporary - combining elements of Spanish, Italian, North African and Middle Eastern music. With an array of exotic instruments, including oud, darabuka, bendir, harp and fidel, along with their searing vocals, the eight performers on the stage meld together a sound which can be both extrovert and intimate.

All music recorded live at the 2009 Brighton Early Music Festival.

Ibn al-Khatib of Loja: Jadaka l-gaithu

Joglaresa, with Abdul Salam Kheir (voice)

Solomon Ibn Gabirol of Saragossa: Simeni

Trad. Sephardic from Morocco: La novia entre flores

Trad. Sephardic from Bosnia: Una matika de ruda

Joglaresa

Arabic/Sephardic from Morocco: Bailava en Tetuan

Trad Middle Eastern: Tahmila

Trad. Moroccan Hebrew hymn: Adon haslichot

Todros Abulafia of Castile/Cantiga de Santa Maria: Miyyah fi miyyah

Moses Ibn Ezra of Granada: El nora alila

Ibn al-'Arabi of Murcia: Laqad sara qalbi

Cantiga de Santa Maria: Virgen Madre gloriosa

Balkan Sephardic: Hija Hermosa sin ventura

Trad. Algerian: Zawidni

EMS20100109

Lucie Skeaping introduces highlights of a concert by the ensemble Joglaresa, given at St George's Church in Kemptown as part of the 2009 Brighton Early Music Festival.

Having spent years living and studying in Morocco, Joglaresa's founder Belinda Sykes speaks about where her inspiration for this music comes from; there are performances of Judeo-Arabic dance songs, cantigas and laude sprituali, Berber rhythms and Moorish romanzas from Iberia's cultural diaspora.

Joglaresa has a sound that is at once both traditional and contemporary - combining elements of Spanish, Italian, North African and Middle Eastern music.

With an array of exotic instruments, including oud, darabuka, bendir, harp and fidel, along with their searing vocals, the eight performers on the stage meld together a sound which can be both extrovert and intimate.

All music recorded live at the 2009 Brighton Early Music Festival.

Ibn al-Khatib of Loja: Jadaka l-gaithu

Joglaresa, with Abdul Salam Kheir (voice)

Solomon Ibn Gabirol of Saragossa: Simeni

Trad.

Sephardic from Morocco: La novia entre flores

Sephardic from Bosnia: Una matika de ruda

Joglaresa

Arabic/Sephardic from Morocco: Bailava en Tetuan

Trad Middle Eastern: Tahmila

Moroccan Hebrew hymn: Adon haslichot

Todros Abulafia of Castile/Cantiga de Santa Maria: Miyyah fi miyyah

Moses Ibn Ezra of Granada: El nora alila

Ibn al-'Arabi of Murcia: Laqad sara qalbi

Cantiga de Santa Maria: Virgen Madre gloriosa

Balkan Sephardic: Hija Hermosa sin ventura

Algerian: Zawidni