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Ce festival phare de Jérusalem adopte une approche pluraliste et s’attache
à gommer les frontières
Sharon Ben Zadok certainly knows where her music comes from and she will, no doubt, captivate her Yellow Submarine audience when she plays there with her own band.
Start with piyutim and paytanim, add oud, kanun, ney and kamanche, with ethnically inclined percussion instruments and Western vibes, too, and you get Elad Gabbay’s rich and eclectic new album.
The ambiance at the Yellow Submarine was something between that of a rock concert and an intimate hafla in someone’s home back in Morocco.
By BARRY DAVIS
The well-meant purpose of this musical cocktail was presumably to attract classical music fans to folk music, and vice versa.
By URY EPPSTEIN
The International Music Showcase is around the corner.
The Jerusalem Music Center expands its musical horizons.
The Jerusalem Baroque Orchestra launches its new season.
By MAXIM REIDER
Some 50 artists from Greece, Germany, the Netherlands, the US, Australia, France and Belgium as well as local artists will provide the music for an expected audience of 500 at the free event.
By GABRIEL SMITH
Known for such hits as “One Day,” “King Without a Crown” and “Jerusalem,” Matisyahu will be promoting his latest album, Love Born, which is already climbing the Billboard reggae charts in the US.
By JERUSALEM POST STAFF
The ensemble invites leading local and international musicians for programs that are a mixture of different genres.
The Sugar Hill Gang paved the way for rap as a genre.
By OREN BEN-AMI
Pioneers of hip hop and rap The Sugarhill Gang are looking forward to bringing their classic beats to Tel Aviv.
By ARIEL DOMINIQUE HENDELMAN
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