Create account Log in

Brazilian Jazz


Download links and information about Brazilian Jazz by Lalo Schifrin. This album was released in 2000 and it belongs to Jazz, Latin genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 37:30 minutes.

Artist: Lalo Schifrin
Release date: 2000
Genre: Jazz, Latin
Tracks: 12
Duration: 37:30
Buy on iTunes $7.99
Buy on Amazon $16.67


No. Title Length
1. O Amor e a Rosa 3:32
2. Boato (Bistro) 2:26
3. Chora Tua Tristeza 2:38
4. Poema do Adeus 3:19
5. Apito No Samba 2:50
6. Chega de Saudade 5:19
7. Bossa Em Nova York 1:52
8. O Menino Desce o Morro 2:28
9. Menina Feia 2:25
10. Ouca 3:56
11. Samba de Uma Nota So 3:44
12. Patinho Feio 3:01



It was an exciting time for Brazilian music in the early '60s, when bossa nova and samba rhythms came to occupy a special place in the heart of American jazz musicians. These contagious rhythms, lyrical melodies, and sophisticated chord progressions from Rio, São Paulo, and Bahia practically seduced artists like Dizzy Gillespie, Stan Getz, and, later, Chick Corea. Pianist Lalo Schifrin, who became one of the world's greatest jazz musicians and composers, gathered members of Gillespie's band — bassist Chris White, drummer Rudy Collins, and flutist-saxophonist Leo Wright — for this exciting date, originally recorded in 1962. The quartet creates a powerful polyrhythmic sound, with lead voice switching off between Schifrin's lively ivories and Wright's graceful flute on the most effective tracks like "Chora True Tristeza." The quartet is enhanced by Latin percussionists Jose Paulo of Brazil and Jack Del Rio of Argentina; Paulo performs on the pandeiro, a Brazilian tambourine, while Del Rio adds subtle emotional whispers of rhythm with the cabaca, a gourd instrument covered with a loose network of beads. It's always exciting to hear how Schifrin and his colleagues egg each other on to play quicker and quicker flurries of notes, but the slower passages — like the opening minutes of "Poema Do Adeus" — create an interesting counterpoint. The way this tune explodes percussively tends to indicate that no matter how they try to tame themselves, these musicians can't quite keep it still for too long. Accept no substitutes; this is classic Brazilian music in its purest original form.