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Disko Partizani

Shantel

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Avis sur l’album

Stefan Hantel, aka Shantel, is German, but his love and respect for Eastern European and Arab music infuse the tracks he's put together for this collection. The worldwide popularity of hip-hop and club beats can often make one fear for the future of indigenous sounds, but Shantel has found a way to mash the fractured rhythms of the Balkans, Israel, North Africa, and various Gypsy cultures into the basic disco thump without diluting these ancient traditions. This is billed as a solo album, but it's a solo album in the style of Manu Chao or Rachid Taha, filled with an international smorgasbord of guests who are tops in their respective fields, from Bulgarian clarinetist Filip Simeonov from Taraf de Haïdouks to Uzi Feinerman and Uri Kinrot, lead guitarists from the Israeli ethnic folk-rock band Boom Pam. Every track is a multinational mash-up full of insane good humor and booty-bouncing beats guaranteed to get you out of you seat and onto the dancefloor. The title track is a good example: an accordion introduces a reggae-ized disc thump with wild Balkan horns, burping tuba, and the dueling electric guitars of Uzi Feinerman and Uri Kinrot dropping licks that reference everything from surf music to Egyptian pop. Balkan folk-jazz singer Vesna Petkovic's lilting presence complements Shantel's good-time vocals. "Disko Boy" starts out sounding like a classic ska track from Studio One, then the Gypsy brass comes in and Shantel starts rapping about dancefloor romance, his vocal melody suggesting both Russian Gypsies and intoxicated klezmer dancers. François Castiello, accordionist with the French band Bratsch, slips in a solo that suggests Parisian street cafés full of flamenco guitarists. "Sota" is a traditional Bulgarian wedding tune played over a thumping house beat, with another bravura vocal by Vesna Petkovic. Greek singer Jannis Karis adds his soulful grit to "Immigrant Child," another pounding piece of disco-ska accented by the frenzied sound of a Balkan Gypsy brass band. "Dubstar Burarskji" combines hip-hop, soul, and Gypsy rhythms and features a vocal by Miss Platnum (Ruth Maria Renner, a Berlin-based Romanian R&B vocalist) and dizzying solos from Filip Simeonov's clarinet and Roy Paci's trumpet. Every track on this 14-tune salvo brings new delights, integrating Greek, Turkish, Bulgarian, Jamaican, and African-American beats with a wild abandon that bodes well for the future of a new global pop music. ~ j. poet, Rovi

Avis des utilisateurs

ça c'est une musique festive et énergique !

Voilà un disque qui fait voyager sans faire simplement un copié-collé des musiques traditionnelles des balkans ... bien sûr, on pense à Bratsch, à Kusturika et autres, mais il y a ce petit plus qui nous fait dire qu'il faudra suivre Shantel dans ses prochaines explorations mélodiques. Et puis ça donne la patate, un disque comme ça alors on fonce !!!

Shantel

Génial. C'est la vraie European Music. Tout y passe, folklore avec originalité décalée, et pop-disco-funk avec humour. C'est jubilatoire!

Disko Partizani

Sympa le mélange des genre

Biographies

Né(e) : 1968 à Frankfurt, Germany

Genre : Musiques du monde

Années d’activité : '90s, '00s, '10s

Shantel's rather breezy trip-hop productions suffer little considering their stated pop inclinations. Though born in Frankfurt, Stefan Hantel was introduced to clubbing and the music life while studying graphic design in Paris. Back in his hometown he opened the Lissania club, one of the few bastions of earthy grooves in a country obsessed with techno. A noted port-of-call for similar minds like Kruder & Dorfmeister and Howie B., the club's prosperity led to Shantel's first album, Club Guerilla....
Biographie complète