Create account Log in

Little Buddha 4


Download links and information about Little Buddha 4 by Sam Popat. This album was released in 2001 and it belongs to Dancefloor, Dance Pop genres. It contains 16 tracks with total duration of 01:17:01 minutes.

Artist: Sam Popat
Release date: 2001
Genre: Dancefloor, Dance Pop
Tracks: 16
Duration: 01:17:01
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. Jolly Roger Symphony (Nicola Fasano & Steve Forest Instrumental) [feat. Chandler Pereira] (featuring Laera, Nicola Fasano Steve Forest) 5:46
2. La Frisa (Original Mix) (featuring Stoneyes) 4:11
3. Chiuso (Chocolate Puma Remix) (featuring Nouveau Yorican) 3:56
4. Con Te Partirò (Dr Kucho! Remix) (featuring Luke, SIMON DE JANO, Paul) 3:22
5. Selfish Love (Gregor Salto Remix Radio Edit) (featuring Pedro Cazanova, Andrea) 5:24
6. Carnivale (Horny United Remix) (featuring Jason Rivas) 4:48
7. Lila (featuring Radi T) 5:47
8. Katjusha (Harasho Mix) [feat. Funky C] (featuring DJ Kaan Gökman / DJ Kaan Gokman) 4:03
9. Le cirque (featuring Dan Marciano) 5:19
10. World Keeps Turning (David Vendetta Vocal mix) (featuring Sylvia Tosun) 4:13
11. Sulay (Original Mix) (featuring Manuel 2Santos) 4:25
12. Et moi (Original Club Mix) (featuring Lissat & Voltaxx) 4:42
13. Libres para Siempre (Original Mix) [feat. Cevin Fisher] (featuring Dj Chus, David Penn, Cevin Fisher) 4:40
14. Balkan Tourist (featuring Ticon) 6:09
15. Ethno (feat. Pravin) [Original Mix] (featuring DJ Yura & G Ext) 5:09
16. Ethno Side (featuring DJ Kaan Gökman / DJ Kaan Gokman) 5:07



There's something ironic about an ambient CD from an Asian-themed café in the heart of Las Vegas — not so much the sound of co-existence, but two cultures clashing, the money in competition with the spirit. But it's the spirit that DJ Sam Popat aims for on this, which is full of Eastern promise — or at least slightly Eastern-tinged promise, enough to hint at the exotic without disorienting the listener. And that, really, is the problem with this disc. It's like being on a package tour — you only see the bits they show you and there's no chance to discover anything raw from yourself. And the bits this CD shows you can be lightly jazzy, like the trumpet work that's there in both "The Graceful Bamboo" and Bill Laswell's "Life Space Death." There are faint touches of plainsong in Sagarmatha's "Le Sommet du Ciel," but it conjures up the chant of Enigma rather than any 12th century monks — a sign of the reference points the music operates from. A remix of a Dissidenten track offers some hope, bringing a more ominous darkness to the proceedings and stopping the music from seeming like aural wallpaper; its possessed female voice definitely jars the smoothness — but only for a while. All is absorbed back into the calm, and by the time of the next track, Richard Les Crees' "Bahia," all is sun, sand, and surf again and the world is a wonderful place. As something pleasant — an ambient record with vaguely exotic aims — this works well. But world music it's definitely not.