Los Indios Tabajaras – The Very Thought of You (1971/2021) [FLAC 24 bit, 192 kHz]

Los Indios Tabajaras - The Very Thought of You (1971/2021) [FLAC 24 bit, 192 kHz] Download

Artist: Los Indios Tabajaras
Album: The Very Thought of You
Genre: Pop, Folk, Latin
Release Date: 1971/2021
Audio Format:: FLAC (tracks) 24 bit, 192 kHz
Duration: 29:54
Total Tracks: 11
Total Size: 1,28 GB


1-1. Los Indios Tabajaras – Mona Lisa (02:39)
1-2. Los Indios Tabajaras – The Very Thought Of You (02:26)
1-3. Los Indios Tabajaras – Linda Flor (03:01)
1-4. Los Indios Tabajaras – Gigi (from the MGM motion picture “Gigi”) (03:17)
1-5. Los Indios Tabajaras – It’s Impossible (Somos Novios) (02:25)
1-6. Los Indios Tabajaras – El Condor Pasa (02:33)
1-7. Los Indios Tabajaras – Somewhere My Love (Lara’s Theme from MGM picture “Doctor Zhivago”) (02:59)
1-8. Los Indios Tabajaras – Green Eyes (Aquellos Ojos Verdes) (02:49)
1-9. Los Indios Tabajaras – Sunny (02:50)
1-10. Los Indios Tabajaras – More (Theme from “Mondo Cane”) (02:29)
1-11. Los Indios Tabajaras – I Will Wait For You (from the motion picture “The Umbrellas of Cherbourg”) (02:20)


Los Indios Tabajaras (The Tabajara Indians) was a guitar duo of two brothers, Antenor Lima and Natalicio (Nato) Lima, from Tianguá, Ceará in the Northeast of Brazil. The group name refers to the Tabajara, indigenous people who lived on the easternmost portion of the Atlantic coast of northeast Brazil in the period before and during Portuguese colonization, in the 16th century.Their beginnings are not clear, though most stories have them becoming accomplished guitar players after finding a guitar near Ceará, in spite of the improbability of the story. They found success in Rio de Janeiro, performing as Natalicio and Antenor Lima and dressing in ceremonial Indian costumes. Using classical guitars and playing transcriptions of classical violin and piano works, they were soon playing all over South America.

Probably as early as 1943, RCA’s Latin American arm signed them to a recording contract. In the early 1950s, they took a break from performing and went back to study the guitar. After returning to the stage later that same decade, they took on the name “Los Indios Tabajaras” and released an album in the United States on an RCA-owned label Vox.

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