Th original version of “Sabado” ft. Bulldozer has turned a lot of heads on dancefloors around the world since its release earlier this year with its perfect blending of South African vibes, champeta licks and tropical beats. Now the big tune gets a high quality four-pack remix treatment. In classic Man Recordings fashion, the remix EP comes with four differently tempo and style versions from around the world.
Londons garage bass dons LV, of which Daniel has been a long time fan, deliver an high powered island version of “Sabado” that will rock any party carnival style. South African hot ticket of the moment, Aero Manyelo, twisted “Sabado” into a township style house tune. Remix number three comes from Boogaloo, a long time insider´s tip from Lisbon. For their version, they removed “Sabado”´s original melody and remade it in tropical house fashion. The EP gets perfectly rounded up by the dembow inspired version of UK´s Castro who lately rose to prominence in the global bass scene with his releases on Enchufada records.
Four amazing remixes that can be played in all kinds of DJ sets : Daniel Haaksman´s “Sabado” tune is here to stay in crates and dancefloors all summer!
Switch “LV remix = Tite!”
Crookers “LV remix is champion!”
Peter Kruder “Aero Manyelo Remix for me!”
Philippe Cohen-Solal / Gotan Project “Very nice remixes!”
Bert On Beats “Dope summer vibz!”
Poirier “Top remixer line up!”
Chrissy Murderbot “LV is killing as always”
Sabo “Castro remix for me!”
Nickodemus “Solid release for different times on the dancefloor”
Shir Khan / Exploited “Castro remix for me!”
Listen to it here:
Buy it from here:
Listen to the EP here:
Grab the Aero Manyelo remix as free download from here!
If you ever wanted to hear how Germans paraphrase Brazilian music, listen to the latest episode of my Luso FM show on Funkhaus Europa. In fact, the German infatuation with Brazilian music is already decades old. From the early to late 1960s when Bossa Nova was all the rage, German jazz musicians like Rolf Kühn, Volker Kriegel or Uwe Buschköter did their interpretations of the Rio sound, followed in the 1970s by pop versions of German singers like Mary Roos, Anne Haigis or Gilla who succesfully managed the obvious impossibility of pairing German language singing with Brazilian songs and melodies – call it cultural cannibalism reversed. Listen to the show below to find more about some of the best German Brazilian tunes.