MCB RECOMMENDS: FOXTROT IN BRAZILIAN MUSIC BY RICARDO BALDACCI TRIO – FROM LAMARTINE BABO TO IVETE SANGALO
The project “Foxtrot e a Música Brasileira” was released by Ricardo Baldacci with the support of the Emergency Culture Support Law (Proac Expresso Lei Aldir Blanc Notice 39.2020 – Production and season of music with online presentations) and is already in its fourth episode, which will be released on August 11, at 9:30 pm, on Facebook.
In this presentation, the Ricardo Baldacci Trio will perform Foxtrot on several songs released in Portuguese under the influence of North American Swing Jazz in a selection ranging from Lamartine Babo to Ivete Sangalo, through jingles and original compositions by Ricardo Baldacci, as well as songs that were present in matinees of Iê-iê-iê and classics of the Radio Era.
Launch of the 4th episode of the project “Foxtrot na Música Brasileira”
Wednesday, August 11th at 9:30 pm
Streaming: Ricardo Baldacci’s Facebook
Later, the video will also be available through Youtube.
More information: http://www.ricardobaldacci.com.br/
Launched by Betinho and his Conjunto in 1954, re-recorded by Os Cariocas in the same year and Ronnie Ford in the 1960s.
Version of I’m in the mood for love. It was released in 1935, and inserted by Frances Langford in the movie “Every Night at Eight” released in the same year. From then on, it would be re-recorded by several singers and bands. In Brazil, it was initially recorded by Roberto Paiva in 1950, then in the 1960s, by singers Sérgio Murillo and Marco Aurélio. In the 1980s, it was re-recorded by Jane and Erondy.
It was released in 1930 in the USA by Bing Crosby when he was part of “The Rhythm Boys”. In Brazil, it won two illustrious versions, the first by Lamartine Babo (1931 – which was featured in the program) and the second by Ary Barroso (1932).
Recorded by actor Ronaldo Lupo in 1944.
Composition by Ricardo Baldacci from 2010. A phrase from was repeated 3 times and became a jazz theme. In the words of Bucky Pizzarelli ‘Ha! Great Stuff’.
Composition by Ricardo Baldacci, from 2013. After a trip to a Dance Festival in Argentina in the Lindy Hop style, Baldacci composed a song in solidarity with all those who have already suffered and had their invitations to a dance refused. Here the song mentions the late and greatest icon of Lindy Hop, Frankie Manning, implying that better days will come to the lives of aspiring dancers for the benevolence of his entity.
A song little known to the general public, Little Girl was iconic in Nat King Cole’s repertoire and is based on the harmony of After You’ve Gone. Cole introduced the theme to the repertoire in the late 1940s. In April 1956, already in stardom, Cole suffered a racist attack at a concert in the city of Birmingham, Alabama, when he was, by coincidence, singing this song. In Brazil, it was called É voce and was recorded by the prodigious Sonia Delfino in 1960 with an arrangement of Rock n’ Roll, in the Iê-iê-iê style on the LP ‘Alô, Broto’.
Moonglow is a 1933 song that was released by Italian-American violinist Joe Venutti. It became emblematic in Billie Holiday’s repertoire.
In Brazil, it won several versions, including one by Ivete Sangalo in 2003, which was part of the soundtrack of the soap opera Kubanacan.
Mappin was founded as a department store founded in São Paulo in 1913. Its famous jingle was created in the mid-1980s. Here the motif is adapted to the Gershwin brothers’ I got rhythm harmony.
Idealization and General Direction: Ricardo Baldacci.
Conception and Executive Production: Jeanne de Castro.
Production Assistant: Francesca Ribeiro.
Interpretation: Ricardo Baldacci, Billy Magno and Danilo Vianna.
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The Museu da Casa Brasileira, an institution of the Secretariat of Culture and Creative Economy of the State of São Paulo, has been dedicated, for 51 years, to the preservation and dissemination of the material culture of the Brazilian house, being the only museum in the country specialized in architecture and design . The MCB’s program includes temporary and long-term exhibitions, with an agenda that also includes educational service activities, debates, lectures and publications contextualizing the museum’s vocation for the formation of critical thinking on themes such as architecture, urbanism, housing, economy creative, urban mobility and sustainability. Among its numerous initiatives, the MCB Design Award, the main award in the segment in the country, held since 1986, stand out; and the Casas do Brasil project, to rescue and preserve the memory of the rich diversity of living in the country.
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