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  • This up-tempo acoustic set recalls the classic arrangements of the band’s platinum-selling debut and includes a version of Buena Vista Social Club’s “Chan Chan.” The Guardian (UK) praised “their remarkable guitar work, driven on by rousing percussion or accordion.”

  • This up-tempo acoustic set recalls the classic arrangements of the band’s platinum-selling debut and includes a version of Buena Vista Social Club’s “Chan Chan.” The Guardian (UK) praised “their remarkable guitar work, driven on by rousing percussion or accordion.”

  • The Grammy-nominated Roots is the band’s return to a simple, earthy, acoustic sound, produced by Craig Street (Norah Jones, k. d. lang). Says Billboard, “Their superlative, near-telepathic musical interplay never fails to produce precise, driving rhythms, and wrenchingly soulful balladry.”

  • This solo effort from Gipsy Kings lead guitarist Tonino Baliardo features a set of original compositions that showcase his “fiery flamenco and jazz” approach (USA Today). The Washington Post dubbed Baliardo “the Gypsy Charlie Bird"; the Chicago Tribune described his playing as “brilliant.”

  • Returning to the studio after a five-year hiatus, the band highlights the Middle Eastern and Latin flavors in its hybrid Flamenco sound. The Mirror (UK) declared, “The songs spring to life with spirit-lifting heat and lovely sensual shivers. Gorgeous.”

  • This 37-track, two-disc compendium is drawn from the band’s 1988–2000 discography. Featured are the band’s irresistible, career-launching hits, “Bamboleo” and “Djobi Djoba,” plus two previously unreleased tracks and a hard-to-find Spanish mix of “Hotel California.”

  • This compilation features ballads from the band’s first decade, plus three instrumentals from guitarist Tonino Baliardo. The Boston Globe praised singer Nicolas Reyes’s “melismatic exclamations ... huge resonant moments in songs like the moody ‘Un Amor’ and ‘Gitane Soy.’”

  • World music-oriented set features Brazilian percussionist Nana Vasconcelos, Egyptian musicians, even a didgeridoo player. The New York Times praises the “simple, effervescent” folk number “Ami Wa Wa”: “You will not be able to expunge this song from your memory.”

  • This Grammy-nominated set preceded the PBS special of the same name, documenting the Provençal life of the group that “combines the sly funk of salsa and the brio of flamenco with some of the blowout intensity of rock” (TIME).

  • The initial success of this 18-track collection, chronicling the first seven years of the group’s Nonesuch career, illustrated just how popular the Gipsy Kings had become: It held the top spot on the World Music charts for a full year.

  • Gipsy Kings enthralled world music audiences with their fourth, all-new studio set. They create, says the New York Times, “passionate folk-pop music that takes the flamenco tradition as its stylistic base and stirs in contemporary instrumentation and international flavors.”

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