Ribamar e Seu Conjunto (1956)

This album has been on my Santa Claus list and was found by Zeca and posted on loronix, but I have considered for some time if I should re post it here, as I found it available on a Russian site which opens the download link only for those who register first. For me it is no problem to register on a Russian site as I read Russian and understand it a bit, because it is similar to Serbian and also uses Cyrillic letters, but for my friends outside of Serbia (and Russia) it may be a problem.
Anyway, here it is:
Ribamar‘s first LP (10 inch) on which he is playing accordion instead of piano, performing these compositions:
01. Dó Ré Mi (Fernando César)
02. É Tão Sublime o Amor (Love Is a Many Splendored Thing) (Paul Francis Webster / S. Fain)
03. Autumn In Rome (Weston / S. Cahn / Cicognini)
04. Insinuando (José Scarambone)
05. Duas Vidas (Ribamar / Esdras Pereira da Silva)
06. Stranger In Paradise (R. Wright / G. Forrest)
07. Mambinho (Garoto / Chiquinho do Acordeom)
08. Nós Três (Chiquinho do Acordeom / Garoto / Fafá Lemos)
Everything you wanted to know about Ribamar (but were afraid to ask) can be found in Zeca‘s text which I placed inside the first comment as usual.
Créditos: Zecalouro

One thought on “Ribamar e Seu Conjunto (1956)

  1. Zeca's text as it appeared on loronix:
    …and he could also gather Ribamar birth in 09-dec-1919 and his passing, 06-set-1987. Thanks Pedro. Let's see.
    This is Ribamar – Dancando com Ribamar e Seu Conjunto (1956), for Columbia, featuring the first LP recorded by Ribamar and his third album available at Loronix, which is a very small amount. Ribamar was a very important musician and composer. He made a very famous duo with the Tito Madi, being also a frequent composition partner of Dolores Duran. Dancando com Ribamar e Seu Conjunto features Ribamar playing his first instrument, the accordion. Such like many other accordion players, Ribamar adopted the piano as soon the bossa nova was birth. The repertoire features a blending of Brazilian and international tunes; including two compositions written by Trio Surdina members, Chiquinho do Acordeon, Fafa Lemos and the legendary Garoto. Musicians were not credited by Columbia.


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