DESCRIPTION: Tropicália, also known as Tropicalismo, is a Brazilian art movement that arose in the late 1960s and encompassed theatre, poetry, and music, among other forms. Tropicália is associated almost exclusively with the movement's musical expression, both in Brazil and internationally. Emerging in the late 1960s from a mélange of Bossa Nova, Rock and Roll, Bahian Folk music, African music, and Portuguese Fado, it has much in common with US-based Go-Go Pop-Rock (including psychedelic ...
(OCTOBER 2014) Get your Samba Shoes on, Darlin, we're going to Rio! Davor Devcic's Electro Brazil music won our Editor's Choice Award for October for its brilliant, cheeky, and exotic fun-filled energy. Great for Tropical Films, Documentaries, and sizzling Fashion Shows, Copacabana wants your body on the beach! Brazil electro, light & seductive. Think Manhattan Transfer in Rio, positive, uplifting. Riding in cabrio trough French Riviera. Rio de Janeiro samba, hot dancing, romantic passion. Fun sassy cheeky exotic travel channel, wedding party, street festival, club bar lounge, Movie trailer, film score. Female Vocals, Brazilian Music Ringtones, Tropicália
A great way to start the day! Positive, joyful and inspiring. This tracks is great for underscore any type of family, friends and happy moments. Featuring acoustic guitar and Rhodes electric piano. Instrumental, Brazilian Music Ringtones, Tropicália
Indie Pop in the vein of Belle & Sebastian, The Bird & The Bee. Acoustic guitar, programmed beats, and flute. Lush harmonies on chorus. Portuguese with English Bridge. Lyrics are about love, and giving it your all. Female Vocals, World Music, Brazilian, Happy, Cheery, Bouncy, and Upbeat. Female Vocals, Brazilian Music Ringtones, MPB
This retro, quirky, kitschy romp of a track brims with Austin Powers campiness and fun. Features live accordion, latin percussion, xylophone fills, and goofy cuica effects. Perfect for playful comedy scenes, vintage Vegas heists, commercials, comedy trailers and promos. Instrumental, Brazilian Music Ringtones, Tropicália
OOh LA LA and Lambada mean very much the same the music for the French ooh la la is the can can and now world wide the Lambada is the sound of Latin ooh la la I have been told that there is a demand for better Lambadas so I have tried to compose a new one that says OOh La La in Portuguese or Latin, Instrumental, Brazilian Music Ringtones, Tropicália
In the style of Vanessa da Mata or Brazilian Girls. A song about finding happiness and peace with the one you love. Synth rock arranging, electronica influences, heavy rhythmic syncopation, extensive vamping and synthetic sonority, Brazilian roots. Female Vocals, Brazilian Music Ringtones, Tropicália
An exciting and vibrant cross-section of Brazilian classics presented in today’s arrangements. Excellent new and modern version a song that most of us will recognize. Mixed Vocals, Brazilian Music Ringtones, Tropicália