8 thoughts on “ Markos The Minister - Various - Café Rembetika - The Birth Of The Greek Blues (CD) ”

  1. It is Often Known as 'the Greek Blues' and Its Singers Inhabited the World of the Tekedhes Or Cafes around Piraeus, Athens and Thessaloniki. Café Rembetika features Four of the Greatest Stars of the Piraeus Scene who Later Fromed the First Rembetika Supergroup, Markos Vamvakaris, Stratos, Batis and Artemis/5(3).
  2. Cafe Rembetika-Birth of the Greek Blues - Cafe Rembetika Birth of Greek Blues Audio CD "Please retry" $ $ $ Audio CD Markos the Minister Yiannis' Cup [To Flintzani Tou Yianni] Don't Swear to Me, You Liar [Min Orkizesai Vro Pdeftara].
  3. Feb 14,  · "Ο Μάρκος υπουργός". Του Μάρκου Βαμβακάρη. Απ το Γιάννη Λεμπέση. Composer: Markos Vamvakaris by Jonh Lebesis and some humor from old greek movies.
  4. Mar 29,  · Café Rembetika - The Birth Of The Greek Blues For the uninitiated, rembetika sounds exotic, from another time and place, which is true enough. Rembetika's origins are a bit murky, but one thing is for sure, it flourished in the cafes and bars of Greece in the late s through the '30s.
  5. enonlabfajugod.fluneprefighretabperfmergupacorap.co Rembetika the Birth of Greek Blues Artist: VA Album: Cafe Rembetika the Birth of Greek Blues Genre: rembetika enonlabfajugod.fluneprefighretabperfmergupacorap.co Ttacks: 20 MPKBS Track List: 1. The harem in the turkish baths / To Haremi Sto Hamam - Anestos Delias (artemis)* 2. The record producers / Fonografitzides - Yiorgos Batis* 3. The trawler / Iy Trata - Kostas Dousas.
  6. Café Rembetika (The Birth Of The Greek Blues) Harem in the Turkish Baths (To Haremi Sto Hamam) Record Producers (Fonografitzides) - Yiorgos Batis Trawler (Iy Trata) In the Tavern With the "Laterna" (Barrel-Organ) Warm-Hearted Dina (Kalokardi Mou Dina) - Stratos Payoumtzis Mother, I Want a Man
  7. Rebetiko, plural rebetika (Greek: ρεμπέτικο, pronounced and ρεμπέτικα pronounced [reˈbetikɑ] respectively), occasionally transliterated as rembetiko or rebetico, is a term used today to designate originally disparate kinds of urban Greek music which have come to be grouped together since the so-called rebetika revival, which started in the s and developed further .
  8. (from “Prosfigaki”, or “Refugee” by Markos Melkon) The Greek “Amanedes”, or laments, prefigured Rembetika music, which, like the Blues, were born out of extremities of loss, displacement, grief; these songs carried the soul of a people; they became so popular in the s and 30s that, Gail Holst-Warharft tells us in the Kimon Friar.

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