This album was released in 1998 and contains 11 tracks. The style itself is popped with some rocky undertones. The songs themselves have lovely texts about the joy of our beautiful country as well as a lot of experiences in life. The songs have some nice pieces, including guitar solos and keyboardsolos - making the songs less monotonous to the listeners. The keyboard key, which can remind you a little about Deep Purle's sound, lies in the background and supports the melodies to make the numbers more full.
Seqineq came out in 1999, and contains 10 tracks that are traditional Greenlandic numbers that also move slightly to the more poped end. The most well-known number on the record is the number "Tamatigooravit" and like all the numbers on the plate, it's a number that runs out there - also textually it's down to earth for the wide population. Such music is often easy to use for assembly house concerts.
Qillat was released in 1997 with 9 numbers. Their music differs from slow and melodic pop numbers to less aggressive rock. It is clear that these musicians in the band have had free hands to make and record the numbers. The rock style itself and the sound are most reminiscent of the good old seventies rock. The number you probably know best is "Angalaariarluta", which is a really good pub number. There is an ingenious guitar solo and a lot of cool shift in the song that drives the audience up. The album is, in all, a healthy plate that addresses most of the young people.
As always, many of Greenland's great artists are gathered on an Ataatsimut plate. This time at No. 7 with Martin Løvstrøm's giant hits "Soormi Taava" and "Inuuneq Nalunartoq". The CD also contains lots of well-known tracks by Amongst Steen Olsen, Søren Alaufesen, Pilu Lynge and Mads Ole Kristiansen. The CD contains 13 tracks that came out in 2000. The music is best suited to the more mature audience, where it is the lyrics and tunes that sell the album.
Isummat comes from Aasiaat and has recorded this album in 2000 - contains 8 beautiful songs. Pilu Lynge is one of the most famous singers in Greenland, not least because of her great lyrics, but also because of her energized voice and stage performances around the country. Everyone knows the songs "Isinnguavit", "Nuissat" and the new recording of "Seqineq", which broke through throughout the country. The CD is beautifully produced and Pilus's voice radiates true feelings, making the album very honest and good to listen to. A well deserved critically acclaimed record.
The Appitta choir from Nuuk, this time in co-operation with Frederik and Ludvig Kristensen, has recorded 9 tracks. The numbers consist of both crossed singles and crosses that are backed up by instruments like harmonics, organ, guitar and gentle drums. People who like choral music and music such as Igalikumiut Kinguaavisa Nipilersortartui will love this plate. The songs, like everything else, are very short, but beautifully dazzled with deep tones from men and high tones from the ladies who together harmonize beautifully.
Kaj Olsen, who is a very famous face in his genre, makes the most well-liked numbers for the elderly. His lovely harmonica game sounds wonderfully refreshing in his fast songs, and in his soft souls, it's not hard to imagine the older dance with a huge smile. The record contains 12 beautiful songs, which are both slow and fast. A very traditional plate that the Greenlanders really love. The plate is from 1997. Pele Møller, Ludvig Petrussen and other guests the album.
This CD contains 14 well-known "Kalattuut songs, played via guitar (Siiva Fleischer) and Violin (Hanne Qvist). It's traditional melodies like Greenlanders are experts in dancing their very own folk dance into their beautiful national costumes - notice the cover. The CD was recorded in 1998 and will probably never be obsolete.
The most famous children's song in Greenland "Inuusaralu" is on this record containing children's songs mixed with traditional songs. It is a number that is always used in children's nationwide radio shows, and is one of the most wanted children's songs in Greenland's radio. The CD contains 14 tracks and was recorded in the year 1991. A cute record suitable for children and the elderly.
Kimmernaq was introduced to Greenlandic music as we listenet to her vocal on the solo album of Stinne Jacobsen. A contract was offered as the producer of Atlantic Studio Mik S. Christensen draw the attention to this special vocal. The songs and lyrics are written by Pilu Lynge, a wellknown popular artist and songs given to Kimmernaq as a present. Music style is “fresh” as Kimmernaq says ! and the music quickly hit the music chart. A star is born (2006)
This album is from 1999 and contains 16 tracks with different rock bands from the Nordic countries. Of the Greenlandic bands, "Siissisoq", "Piitsukkut", "Inneruulat" and the self-rap group "Nuuk Posse" also contribute a heavy number mixed with hip hop. The other bands on the album come from Iceland, the Faroe Islands, Canada and Samiland. As it is a rock album, it can be said that it is a more aggressive plate that is aimed mostly at the younger audience.
Karl Sivertsen (Aqqartartoq) er en af de mest garvede musikere i Grønland har sammen med sit daværende band ULO, skabt et af de mest originale albums i Grønlands musikhistorie. Albummet har en meget stor popularitet, ikke mindst på grund af titelsangen og den vaskeægte halvfjerserlyd som skaber den helt ægte feeling for lytterne som var unge i den tid. Denne cd henvender sig både til unge og ældre.
Qavaat contains a total of 45 tracks with both traditional music and true harmonics and drum dance. The artists on the record come from Igaliku, Ammassivik, Narsaq Kujalleq, Nanortalik, Aappilattoq and Illorpaat / Qaqortoq. The recordings date back to 1980, and it can be said that the title "Qavaat" fits perfectly with the content, not least because of the South Greenlandic accent. Most songs contain only harmonica games, and the biggest hit on the record is Stine Egede's "Kammalaat", which is played repeatedly in the nationwide radio. A beautiful original Greenlandic CD.
This CD is just for tourists who want the true Greenlandic culture. The CD contains 55 tracks with some of the biggest drum dancers from all over Greenland. It will not be more original than this - the oldest recordings are over 100 years old (1905), so it almost feels that you're back in time when listening to the drum dances. Sound quality varies greatly from number to number so there is definitely drum dance for every taste. In addition to Greenlandic drum dancers, there are also some from Canada, and inside the cover there are great descriptions of how the recordings have taken place (both in Greenlandic and English). The CD was released in 1992.
Drum dancesGreenlandic drum dances are, like the relatives found in Eastern and Central Canada, based around a single dancer who composes his song by his family while he dances, usually in a qaggi, a snow-house built just for community events such as the drum dance . The men's drum dancing skills are evaluated by his endurance in his long performance and the nature of his compositions. Drum dances are an important element of Greenlandic Inuit cultural cohesion, and function as personal expression, pure entertainment and social sanction.Many drumdances are competitive in nature, featuring two song cousins who humorously sing and dance, while pointing out the flaws in the other. This is generally a light-hearted, convivial event, but is also sometimes used to settle serious duels between warring families or individuals; The jokes are prepared ahead of time and the person who evokes the most laughter from the audience is considered the victor
Ulf Fleischer, who has been on the pitch for a very long time, is now out with this CD, recorded live with his band "Nanoq Jam" this year. The CD contains 17 songs - lazy polka dangles, even with undertones of Hawaii music and rolls. Christian Søgård's lovely accordion, and Ulf Fleischer's well-known singing voice hits the spot. The other members are Ole Hansson (Bass), Ove Heilmann (drummers), and Steen Thomsen (guitar), and their interaction is just as it should be. The CD was released in 2002.
The well-known book "Inuunerma Oqaluttuassartaa", written by Poul Hansen, has now been published as Greenlandic-language CD. The CD itself contains 4 CDs with a total playing time of approx. 4 hours. The idea of this project has arisen by a request from Hans Møller, who himself also reads from the book of the 4 CDs. Hans Møller, who is a teacher in Ilulissat, seems that the people of Greenland should have the opportunity to hear about the exciting tales written by Poul Hansen (1931-1991). The stories flow from Poul Hansen's childhood, where he moved from place to place after his father's death, to his older days, telling him about his ancestral manners and his many experiences and experiences of life. Among other things, his youth consisted of being a prisoner, and as a prisoner he has a lot of interesting episodes to tell about.
The book is told with a lovely magnificent voice that captures the listener completely, not least because of the exciting content that speaks for itself. If there are some Greenlandic words that can be difficult to understand, he has even managed to speak the actual meanings of these so that everyone can join. The CD contains exciting stories that all Greenlandic listeners deserve to experience.