It also analyzes reviews to verify trustworthiness. Bomba music was used as a form of political and spiritual expression. This shopping feature will continue to load items when the Enter key is pressed. Top subscription boxes – right to your door, © 1996-2020,, Inc. or its affiliates. Lie woodblock on floor and use two sticks to hit them. But Los Lobos, Howard Huntsberry, and Marshall Crenshaw's performances are exceptional. Great music by Los Lobos, Brian Setzer, Howard Huntsberry. Bomba was also used for dancing and celebration, and helped inform community and identity. The Complete Ritchie Valens - Donna, La Bamba And The Original 3 Albums. Students will be able to play repeated rhythms on various unpitched percussion instruments with a steady tempo. La Bamba: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack by Warner Bros. La Bamba 2 - More Music From The Original Motion Picture Soundtrack. Students will be able to improvise body movements with and without music. and vejigante. This CD features the music that was performed by the characters in the movie, so there's no Sleepwalk or Over The Mountains. In order to navigate out of this carousel please use your heading shortcut key to navigate to the next or previous heading. Your recently viewed items and featured recommendations, Select the department you want to search in. Ask questions following the movie pertaining to bomba history and instruments. This Viento de Agua performance demonstrates the gracimá and hoyoemula rhythms. What a well-done soundtrack album!!! and let students create sounds representing movements. Visit below: SHIPS PROMPTLY FROM AMAZON'S WAREHOUSE. Reviewed in the United States on August 23, 2020, Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 5, 2020, Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 26, 2018, Great songs from the movie of the same name. Now that students have a maraca in their hand, make sure they are wrapping their hand around the base of the instrument, not the stick. I had this years ago on cassette........wanted to add it to my CD collection. The music evolved through contact between slave populations from different Caribbean colonies and regions. Reviewed in the United States on August 11, 2019. Suggested Grade Levels: Grades 3-5, 6-8 Country: Puerto Rico Region: Caribbean Culture Groups: Puerto Rican, African Genre: Instruments: Cúa, Maracas, Drums Language: Spanish Co-curricular Areas: Spanish, Social Studies, Language Arts, History National Standards: 1, 2, 3, 6, 8, 9, “Siré y Siré (bomba)” from Viento de Agua Unplugged: Materia Prima (2004) | SFW40513, Siré, Siré, sí me voy para Mayagüez Siré Siré, porque están tocando mi balancé, Yes, I’ll go, yes, I’ll go, yes I’m heading for Mayaguez / Yes, I’ll go, yes, I’ll go, for they’re playing my balance (my rhythm). Also the other songs, Diddly (orignal), howard huntsberry's version of Jackie Wilson's Lonely Teardrops is sooooooooo good, and I think I actually like Marshall Crenshaw's version of Crying, Waiting, Hoping by Buddy Holly better than the original, sorry to the purests. Model singing the line to students and have students echo back. Assessment: Listen and observe students to assess if they are matching the dancer’s movement with the rhythm of their instruments. Distribute one of the following instruments to students: Stand in the middle of the circle and invite students to make sounds with their instrument that represent your movements. Tribute style album with Los Lobos (quite brilliantly) doing all of Valens' songs. Good pick up. Teach the rhythms for each instrument using speech and body percussion, Have students use one fist to say and “play” the maraca rhythm in the air, Have all students say the drum part while playing it on their knee and thigh, Transfer these rhythms over to the instruments, Make sure students pass or rotate instruments around the circle throughout lesson, When starting a new cycle of students on the instruments, Return to center of the circle now that underlying rhythms are established and steady, Extension: Expand on the masks mentioned in the story of La Guinea and begin a lesson on Puerto Rico’s Carnival (where bomba can be heard!)