In Japan, Umi Sono Ai is recognized as a symbol of the country's spirit and the hope of a life fulfilled. The song tells of a man who goes to the ocean to reflect upon his life. Though the retreat
Saint Teresa of Avila's text ("Let nothing disturb you...") provided ample inspiration for the ever-creative Joan Szymko's sensitive setting. The cello is guitar-like in its accompaniment. A most colorful
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A typical greeting in the Zulu culture, this arrangement is written with the call-and-response technique so strongly associated with traditional South African music. The soloists can be male or female and
What a terrific festival piece for a cappella voices with drum! It's the traditional South African song, with lyrics (in Xhosa language) based on Psalm 23. In this authentic-sounding setting, the optional
Kenyan composer Teddy Kalanda Harrison and his group Them Mushrooms received world-wide recognition with their platinum-certified recording of his piece. With a fun percussion accompaniment, Jacob Narverud
This traditional South African song celebrates life and the paradise that is to come. An upbeat a cappella texture is punctuated with the rhythmic text and singable melody in a dynamic world music selection
This elegant piece is blessed with beautiful melodies that all vocal parts have turns at singing. Pretty and accessible, this piece accurately reflects its engaging text. The piano part is flowing and, at
Starting with a unison chant by a treble trio, this arrangement of an African piece gradually adds layers of sound, building to a dramatic ending. The celebratory text lauds the value of water in our world
Set to a poem by famed Spanish poet Antonio Machado, this original piece provides Spanish flavor in a modern pop style that is sure to appeal. Mixed meter gives an asymmetrical rhythmic feel, and the
This highly dramatic traditional African song is a true musical gem, presented a cappella at a slower tempo. Arranged by two South African composers, the ethnic flavor is palpable as the upper voices carry
This piece is a traditional praise and worship song from the Zulu culture and is written in the isicathamiya style - a cappella singing with close harmonies - that originated among Zulu mine
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