Synonyms for saravah or Related words with saravah

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Examples of "saravah"
Artists who have released albums on Saravah include
Saravah is a French jazz record label founded by singer-songwriter Pierre Barouh in 1965.
Brigitte Fontaine is the fifth album by experimental French singer Brigitte Fontaine, released in 1972 on the Saravah label.
Le Bonheur is the eighth album by experimental French singer Brigitte Fontaine and the sixth by Areski Belkacem, released in 1975 on the Saravah label. It is their fourth collaborative album.
The same year the "Mantra" label was created, offering progressive music including Gong Amon Duul, Dashiell Hedayat, Tim Blake and also of contemporary music with Pierre Henry, Art Zoyd and the reissue of the best titles of Saravah.
Brigitte Fontaine est... folle ! is the third album by experimental French singer Brigitte Fontaine, released in 1968 on the Saravah label. Fontaine herself considers this album to be her first real album. Jean-Claude Vannier authors the arrangements of the album.
BYG Records was founded in March 1967 by Jean Georgakarakos, Jean-Luc Young, and Fernand Boruso. The name of the label was formed from the initial letters of the founders' surnames. Karakos had previously established himself as a record distributor and importer, while Young worked for Barclay Records and Boruso for Saravah, the record label formed by Pierre Barouh.
Pierre Barouh, who plays the deceased husband in the film, also sings the songs in the soundtrack. In a sequence of the film, he makes a brief reappearance singing "Samba Saravah", a French version with lyrics by Barouh himself of the Brazilian song "Samba da Benção" written by Baden Powell with original lyrics by Vinicius de Moraes.
Un beau matin is the first solo album by French experimental singer and composer Areski Belkacem (his third overall), released in 1970 on the Saravah label. He would not release a new solo album until "Le Triomphe de l'amour" in 2010, instead collaborating with his lover and creative partner Brigitte Fontaine for the next decades.
Saravah released the album "50 Years" to celebrate its anniversary in the music business. The album included Albin de la Simone, Bastien Lallemant, Bertrand Belin, Camélia Jordana, François Morel, Jeanne Cherhal, Kahimi Karie, Maïa Barouh, Nana Vasconcelos, Olivia Ruiz, Ringo Sheena, Séverin, and Yolande Moreau.
Je ne connais pas cet homme is the sixth album by experimental French singer Brigitte Fontaine and the fourth by Areski Belkacem, released in 1973 on the Saravah label. It is their second collaborative album, and the first of a string of albums co-credited to both artists.
Jacques "Crabouif" Higelin is the third album by French rock singer Jacques Higelin, released in 1971 on the Saravah label, for whom it would be his last release. "Crabouif" was Higelin's nickname back then. The music on this album is mostly minimalistic, improvised and experimental.
BBH 75 is the fourth album by French rock singer Jacques Higelin, released in 1974 on the Pathé Marconi label. It is a radical departure from his previous works with the Saravah label, as it is entirely a rock album. The album would bring Higelin commercial success and critical recognition from French rock circles, and the album is considered influential on the future of French rock.
Les églantines sont peut-être formidables is the tenth album by experimental pop French musician Brigitte Fontaine and the eighth by Areski Belkacem, released in 1980 on the Saravah label. Because of its arrangements, described as almost "disco" by Fontaine herself, a sound that she can't stand, she has disowned the album and refused its re-release on CD, although it has been pressed in Japan in October 2008 by the Columbia Music Entertainment label.
Comme à la radio is the fourth album by experimental French singer Brigitte Fontaine, recorded with Areski Belkacem (in their first collaboration) and the Art Ensemble of Chicago. It was released in 1970 on the Saravah label after a series of concerts in 1969. It is Fontaine's most famous album, and is well-known outside France thanks to the laudatory comments Sonic Youth made about it.
12 chansons d'avant le déluge is the second album by experimental French singer Brigitte Fontaine, and the first by French rock singer Jacques Higelin, released in 1966 on the Productions Jacques Canetti label. It was their only real release on the label, they would go on to release a few more singles that would be collected on the "15 chansons d'avant le déluge, suite et fin" album in 1976, before moving to the Saravah label.
Vous et Nous is the ninth album by experimental pop French musician Brigitte Fontaine and the seventh by Areski Belkacem, released in 1977 on the Saravah label. "Vous et Nous" is an avant-garde double album mixing a variety of instruments and vocal styles. The album uses synthesizer and drum machine on some songs. Other, more acoustic, songs show the Algerian/African influence that Fontaine and Areski were known for. The album was not well understood upon release, but in later years was championed by musicians such as Jim O'Rourke and Stereolab.
Saravah! is Yukihiro Takahashi's first solo album. It's named after Pierre Barouh's record label of the same name. Takahashi conceived the album during his tenure on The Sadistics; he based his music on French pop music, this influence would later show up on early Yellow Magic Orchestra material. Besides Takahashi, this album features performances by members of The Sadistics, YMO and Tin Pan Alley. Due to the album being made before YMO members started using computers, Sakamoto got involved in arranging the music; all the keyboard parts on the album are dubbed instead of sequenced.
Yukihiro Takahashi first came to prominence as the drummer of the Sadistic Mika Band, and became known to western audiences after this band (led by Kazuhiko Kato, formerly of The Folk Crusaders) toured and recorded in the United Kingdom. After the Sadistic Mika Band disbanded, some of the members (including Takahashi) formed another band called The Sadistics, who released several albums. Finally Takahashi recorded his first solo album "Saravah" in 1977. In 1978, Takahashi joined Ryuichi Sakamoto and Haruomi Hosono to form the Yellow Magic Orchestra.
John Fordham writing in "The Guardian" gave the album three stars out of five and commented that the loudest sounds on the album are "the audience cheering" and praised Kent's vocal abilities, highlighting her "expressive delicacy at low volumes, flexible phrasing and instinctive dialogues with her saxophonist husband, Jim Tomlinson". Fordham commented that "But Kent's rare and almost defiant sustained note at the close of the French-language Samba Saravah, a gritty robustness on If I Were a Bell, and the occasional Madeleine Peyroux-like elision on The Best Is Yet to Come give this set extra intrigue – even if devotees of edgier jazz will grumble that it's like having chocolate poured in your ear."