Cuban Popular Music

Some articles on cuban popular music, popular, music, cuban:

Cuban Rumba - Quintessence of Cuban Rhythmic Sensibility - Influence On Popular Band Music
... Many of the rhythmic innovations in Cuban popular music, from the early twentieth century, until present, have been a matter of incorporating rumba elements into the son-based template ... source of a great deal of rhythmically dynamic phrases and passages heard in Cuban popular music and Latin jazz ... In the late 1970s guaguancó was incorporated into Cuban popular music in the style known as songo ...
Clave (rhythm) - Clave Theory - Cuban Popular Music
... concepts and related terminology, which were created and developed in Cuban popular music from the mid-19th to the mid-20th centuries ... In Popular Cuban Music, Emilio Grenet defines in general terms, how the duple-pulse clave pattern guides all members of the music ensemble ... The most important Cuban contribution to this branch of music theory is the concept of the clave as a musical period, which has two rhythmically opposing halves ...

Famous quotes containing the words popular music, music, cuban and/or popular:

    The new sound-sphere is global. It ripples at great speed across languages, ideologies, frontiers and races.... The economics of this musical esperanto is staggering. Rock and pop breed concentric worlds of fashion, setting and life-style. Popular music has brought with it sociologies of private and public manner, of group solidarity. The politics of Eden come loud.
    George Steiner (b. 1929)

    Did the kiss of Mother Mary
    Put that music in her face?
    Yet she goes with footstep wary,
    Full of earth’s old timid grace.
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)

    Because a person is born the subject of a given state, you deny the sovereignty of the people? How about the child of Cuban slaves who is born a slave, is that an argument for slavery? The one is a fact as well as the other. Why then, if you use legal arguments in the one case, you don’t in the other?
    Franz Grillparzer (1791–1872)

    There’s that popular misconception of man as something between a brute and an angel. Actually man is in transit between brute and God.
    Norman Mailer (b. 1923)