Various - Yugoslav Songs And Dances (From Dalmatia, Serbia, Croatia, Bosnia And Vojvodina) album flac
Tracklist Hide Credits
|A1||–The Vocal Ensemble »Dalmatia«*||Faradine Moj
Directed By – Sergije Rainis
|A2||–Radmila Dimić And The Large Folk Orchestra*||Što Grad Smederevo
Arranged By – Borivoje Simić*Directed By – Djordje Karaklajić*
|A3||–The Folk Group Of The Zagreb Radio And Television Station*||Turopoljski Drmeš
Arranged By – Josip Stojanović
|A4||–Aleksandar Sarijevski* And Dušan Radetić's Folk Sextet*||Sva Noć Bilbil|
|A5||–A Group Of Singers* And The Large Folk Orchestra*||Izlegni Marče
Directed By – Djordje Karaklajić*
|B1||–Zorka Butaš And The Novi Sad Tamburiza Orchestra*||Kopa Cura Vinograd
Arranged By – Maks Popov*Directed By – Sava Vukosavljev
|B2||–Nada Mamula And Dušan Radetić's Folk Sextet*||Devojka Sokolu Zulum Učinila|
|B3||–The Vocal Ensemble »Dalmatia«*||Sinoć Kas Sam Ti Proša
Directed By – Sergije Rainis
|B4||–Nikola Kolaković And The Folk Orchestra*||Zlatibore, Moj Zeleni Bore
Directed By – Vlastimir Pavlović-Carevac*
|B5||–The Large Folk Orchestra*||Čačak-Kolo
Conductor, Arranged By – Djordje Karaklajić*
NotesTracks A1, B3 - from Dalmatia.
Tracks A2, B4, B5 - from Serbia.
Track A3 - from Croatia.
Track A4 - from Macedonia.
Track A5 - from Kosovo and Metohia.
Track B1 - from Vojvodina.
Track B2 - from Bosnia.
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Matrix / Runout (Cover): M-30-359
- Matrix / Runout (Label A): M 30-359
- Matrix / Runout (Label B): M 30-360
|LP-I-106, LP-I.106||Various||Pesme I Igre Naroda Jugoslavije (Iz Dalmacije, Srbije, Makedonije, Hrvatske, Bosne I Vojvodine) (10", Comp)||PGP RTB, PGP RTB||LP-I-106, LP-I.106||Yugoslavia||1961|
|LP-I-106, LP-I.106||Various||Pesme I Igre Naroda Jugoslavije (Iz Dalmacije, Srbije, Makedonije, Hrvatske, Bosne I Vojvodine) (10", Comp, RP)||PGP RTB, PGP RTB||LP-I-106, LP-I.106||Yugoslavia||1962|
Tracks A1, B3 - from Dalmatia. Tracks A2, B4, B5 - from Serbia. Track A3 - from Croatia. Track A4 - from Macedonia. Track A5 - from Kosovo and Metohia. Track B1 - from Vojvodina. Track B2 - from Bosnia.
Croatia was at the time a kingdom in Habsburg monarchy, with Dalmatia and Istria being separate Habsburg Crown lands. After Austro-Hungary occupied Bosnia and Herzegovina in 1878 and Serbia gained its independence from Ottoman Empire, Croatian and Serbian relations deteriorated as both sides had pretensions on Bosnia and Herzegovina. Yugoslav communists abolished the monarchy and established one-party socialist republic and a federation governed by the League of Communists of Yugoslavia.
Explain that the kolo originated in Serbia but is also found in Croatia, Bosnia, Herzegovina, and Slovenia (locate on map). Explain that the kolo was originally danced to the music of a tamburitza orchestra and more recently, some combination of strings, bagpipe, and flute, often accompanied by an accordion. There are many different kolo dances performed at different tempi. Kolos can be danced in a line or circle. Dancers hold each other by the hand, or at the waist, so there is little movement above the waist. Frule Kolo from Let's Dance the Kolo: Yugoslav Songs and Dances (2004) MON00356. Play the recording and ask students to identify what instruments they hear (frula and accordion). Show a photo from the internet. The Poetry of Yevtushenko: Vol. 2. Milt Commons. Getting Along in Russian, Vol.
English Country Dances - 17Th Century Music - . layford,D.
You can find traces from Dalmatia to Vojvodina, also Zagorje, Meimurje, Macedonia And so it was close to everyone. It wasnt declarative, but the music remained, and nothing else even could remain from that Yugoslavia: Ili and Mikac, G Bregovi.
Caribbean Island Music: Songs and Dances of Haiti - Various Artists, Explorer Series. Shakuhachi - Japanese Flute - Explorer Series, Various Artists, Explorer Series. BALI: GAMELAN & KECAK - BALI GAMELAN & KECAK, Various Artists, Explorer Series.
This is caused by various reasons, including economic emigration, and ethnic tensions of the Yugoslav wars during the 1990s, more specifically the 1991-1995 War in Croatia. During this war-time period, Croats in Serbia were under pressure from the Serbian Radical Party and some Serb refugees from Croatia and Bosnia and Herzegovina to move to Croatia. In that time, a transfer of population occurred between Croats from Serbia and Serbs from Croatia
Bosnia and Herzegovina, a former Ottoman province, has historically been a multi-ethnic state . This situation led to objections from the other republics and calls for the reform of the Yugoslav Federation
Vojvodina did not secede from Serbia because, unlike every other federal unit in Yugoslavia save perhaps the marginal case of Montenegro, Vojvodina had a Serb majority . The marked shift in population around these years was due to Hungarians leaving the war torn, embattled federation, and Serbian refugees relocating to the region to avoid annihilation in Bosnia and Croatia, and later the Serb province of Kosovo. Vojvodina took multiple infrastructure hits from NATO, who were seeking to disrupt communication hubs, and destroy main artery bridges, petroleum storage, and refineries. With an end to the Yugoslav Federation in 2003, Vojvodina retained the same autonomous status under Serbia & Crna Gora.