Cap Black

Huntsville, AL

#46 May 9, 2013
Ilmu Batin wrote:
Hands up for Evelyn Jimenez and Tahiry Jose !!!! Like they say in your country cońioooooooo LOL
lol.No prob.
Cap Black

Huntsville, AL

#47 May 9, 2013
go find some other "mental masterbation" brainiac.

Since: May 10

Location hidden

#49 May 9, 2013
Cap Black wrote:
<quoted text>stfu with that crkker bable shyt.
Babble? Cracker? LOLWROF!
Inky

United States

#50 May 9, 2013
Cap Black wrote:
go find some other "mental masterbation" brainiac.
lol
Amelia Sugar COCAINE

Castle Rock, CO

#51 May 9, 2013
Cap Black wrote:
<quoted text>
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v =1RFXKvMYfHoXX
the kingpins on Broadway&amsterdam n.y still bump this..
Thank you for this link. I am listening to his music right now. And oh my...this is certainly not the Mr. Santos I was referring to as sexy =-O. Very nice song so far!
UruEuWauWau

Brazil

#52 May 10, 2013
Capricorn Black wrote:
Bachata wasn't influinced by nothing cuban.It was created by the poor rural blacks in the country side,in the "cibao" region(northern dom. Rep) where my mothers from. Its a latino version of the "blues".Most of the songs are about love affairs,or affairs gone bad,tough times etc.It was called "bachata" by the mixed/euro upper class because they thought of it as "trash"(bachata)musi c.
What 'Latin blues' are ya blabbbbberin' here, ya funny Yank fruitcake?! ;-D Bachata is prolly the last thaaang on Hispaniola or anywhere else in L.America that would be called 'Latin blues'. ;-)

- mira, me guta como baila eta india. Dale mami, k sea pegaito!
h.ttp://youtu.be/YD8cWSaSNPU
UruEuWauWau

Brazil

#53 May 10, 2013
Cap Black wrote:
The Traditional Dominican Tambora is of Igbo origin, and the rythm of Merengue.
Linguistic studies have shown even the rythm/cadence that we speak spanish is largely african(though many dominicans themselves may not know this).
The african element in dominican culture is highy under-studied it has only been post 1960s that these studies have taken place, remember that the Spanish/French elite have been trying to whitewash Quisqueya/Haiti since the begining.
The contribution of different african ethnic groups can also be seen in the musical styles of the island. the Drums that people call palo drums are alachuetes are mainly of Kongo origin and use goat skin. Balsie and Mongo are also of Kongo origin. There is also the Marimba which is from the same region of Africa. We uniquely have the survival of one of the few cord instruments brought by africans and it is called the Gayumba and it somewhat resembles the Brazilian berimbau.
Strange, I hear a lotta Congolese & Gabonese influence in Haitian music & dances, but I hardly hear any in DomInican music & dances. ;-D Gayumba, ya say, aye?! ;-) Well, C.African Pygmies play it well, I reckon. ;-D Just like Angolan & Namibian Khoisan peeps play well BRA berimbau (Bramerindian name, not African), but in a diff. way & a diff. type. ;-) Dun be such a Yank deluded fool, Igbos hardly set foot on Hispaniola compared to C.African & other W.African slaves. ;-D
Cap Black

Huntsville, AL

#54 May 10, 2013
UruEuWauWau wrote:
<quoted text>
What 'Latin blues' are ya blabbbbberin' here, ya funny Yank fruitcake?! ;-D Bachata is prolly the last thaaang on Hispaniola or anywhere else in L.America that would be called 'Latin blues'. ;-)
- mira, me guta como baila eta india. Dale mami, k sea pegaito!
h.ttp://youtu.be/YD8cWSaSNPU
Learn to speak spanish first clown.English next.You know more about brazilian bikini waxes than dominican history.

"Bachata – The Blues of the Dominican Republic

Bachata has been around since the 1920s, but its popularity increased in the 1960s, after the time of Trujillo. It is sometimes called Dominican guitar blues, and is usually played using guitars, bass, bongos and guira (Dominican metal percussion instrument, which sounds like maracas). Bachata developed out of merengue.

Bachata is still evolving, and modern incarnations compare to 1960s bachata, as blues-rock compares to early blues. In the 1990s, Luis Vargas was one of the first to switch from acoustic to electric guitar-based bachata. This trend contributed to a rise in its fan base among younger Dominicans.
"
Cap Black

Huntsville, AL

#55 May 10, 2013
UruEuWauWau

Brazil

#56 May 10, 2013
Cap Black wrote:
<quoted text>There are lots of local nativeblacks in the cibao.
As you see the author of this book "Los campesinos del cibao"(the countrypeopleof the cibao)he depicts a black kid in the country side.
.../images/I/41VOEM0SSFL._SL50 0_SY300_.jpg
dominicans like AAs come in all shades.
.../traditions-dominican-women -800x800.jpg
evelyn Jimenez(dominican actress)
.../4017/4393197427_34ba5ef9b2 .jpg
Tahiry Jose
.../2011/08/t21.jpg
It's really strange how much crap can ya spout through yo' deluded Yank black brainwashed fruitcake azz w/ eyes & nose. ;-) Unless ya're referrin' to DominIcans, & not DomInicans, there ain't any real non-mixed Amerindian left anywhere on Hispaniola. ;-D So keep that 'native black' Yank ghetto BS for other clueless Yank bananas, not real L.American worldy dudes. ;-) Zamboes will never be more than mixed 'Afro-Amerindians'. ;-D

- but if ya really care to know how DominIcan last (unfortun8ly many quite mixed these days) Amerindians look like, ya can check out the links below ;-)
h.ttp://youtu.be/aLH9UWAKGYo
h.ttp://youtu.be/2RGE-LsHqro

- & this is how true L.American zamboes appear today. Yeah, very W.African, yet their rhythms & dances are mixed Afro-Amerindian ;-D
h.ttp://youtu.be/GL3hGuZvopI

- & finally, instead of always misleadin' kids on this forum, ya should put more diversity in yo' DR links. Like these white DomInican chick ;-)
h.ttp://youtu.be/kbxZydr0Jgs

- or sump'n very diverse & very DomInican, lookin' as white & mixed as this ;-D
h.ttp://youtu.be/qwWF_5Y2tSU
Cap Black

Huntsville, AL

#57 May 10, 2013
Ilmu Batin wrote:
<quoted text>
Thank for the answer, but do these blacks in Santiago are Haitians ( saw many there) or Haitian descendants ? Or black dominicans coming from other regions ?
The thing about D.R(and the beauty)of it is there are so many isolated country towns ducked off in the mountains or in the country,that each have their own phenotype sometimes.Some towns are very black,some more mixed with indian and spanish(or the other way around,more spanish/white with some black).Some of these towns are not even on the map.

this is traditional merengue(perico ripao)in the country.These are native black dominicans,not haitians.
&li st=PL2385B29CD47AFBE5

m
UruEuWauWau

Brazil

#58 May 10, 2013
Cap Black wrote:
<quoted text>
Learn to speak spanish first clown.English next.You know more about brazilian bikini waxes than dominican history.
"Bachata – The Blues of the Dominican Republic
Bachata has been around since the 1920s, but its popularity increased in the 1960s, after the time of Trujillo. It is sometimes called Dominican guitar blues, and is usually played using guitars, bass, bongos and guira (Dominican metal percussion instrument, which sounds like maracas). Bachata developed out of merengue.
Bachata is still evolving, and modern incarnations compare to 1960s bachata, as blues-rock compares to early blues. In the 1990s, Luis Vargas was one of the first to switch from acoustic to electric guitar-based bachata. This trend contributed to a rise in its fan base among younger Dominicans.
"
K lo k! No te entendi na jotillo, otra vez tene k explicarmelo en castellano y mucho mejol. ;-D I'll leave azz waxin' to ya, since ya must be an Xpert. ;-) Okey dokey, we'll leave it to 'DR blues', & not 'Latin blues' BS as ya 1st st8d. ;-D BTW, even DR 'merengue' sounds more Amerindian & European than African. ;-)
Becky Sukdik O Brien

Castle Rock, CO

#59 May 10, 2013
Cap Black wrote:
Very very nice! Still listening to this guy now. I recently found out about this supposedly bachata music artist by the name of Prince Royce. I do not like his music at all. He refers to himself as a bachata artist but I keep finding most of his music no such thing.
wino

United States

#60 May 10, 2013
Cap Black wrote:
<quoted text>The thing about D.R(and the beauty)of it is there are so many isolated country towns ducked off in the mountains or in the country,that each have their own phenotype sometimes.Some towns are very black,some more mixed with indian and spanish(or the other way around,more spanish/white with some black).Some of these towns are not even on the map.
this is traditional merengue(perico ripao)in the country.These are native black dominicans,not haitians.
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v =qxqjjJJKEk4XX&list=PL2385 B29CD47AFBE5
m
i conquer just 40 miles outside san Pedro i stumbled into a small town where I've notice they look Indians for a minute i tough i was going to be attack with bows and spears and to some on this site not all Haitian are dark and black 30% born in the south of Haiti are light
UruEuWauWau

Brazil

#62 May 11, 2013
Cap Black wrote:
<quoted text>
Learn to speak spanish first clown.English next.You know more about brazilian bikini waxes than dominican history.
"Bachata – The Blues of the Dominican Republic
Bachata has been around since the 1920s, but its popularity increased in the 1960s, after the time of Trujillo. It is sometimes called Dominican guitar blues, and is usually played using guitars, bass, bongos and guira (Dominican metal percussion instrument, which sounds like maracas). Bachata developed out of merengue.
Bachata is still evolving, and modern incarnations compare to 1960s bachata, as blues-rock compares to early blues. In the 1990s, Luis Vargas was one of the first to switch from acoustic to electric guitar-based bachata. This trend contributed to a rise in its fan base among younger Dominicans.
"
& here ya go again w/ this same ole BS. ;-D 1920?! That's like yesterday compared to most of L.American music styles & dances. ;-)
Now lemme teach ya sump'n good ya never knew Xisted. ;-D 'Guira' is spread all over L.America in various shapes & it's not Xclusively rel8d to Afro-diaspora. ;-) That so-called DR African 'gayumba' is big BS. ;-D Do ya really speak Spanish, aye?! ;-) Ya realize were 'gayumba' comes from, eh?! ;-D Pygmies dun & never played any BS 'gayumba'. ;-) Their instruments are diverse & kinda unique, although some are similar to various Bantu music instruments. ;-) Bantu bein' invaders/colonizers in Pygmy & San historical lands, have adopted many customs & music instruments from aboriginal Pygmies & San peeps who once lived there. ;-D & there's hardly anythin''African' on DomInican side of Hispaniola, that's not found on Haitian side, since Haitians are prolly the most African Latin n8ion overall & they show strongest W. & C.African mixed music & folkloric influences. ;-) Yank Jazz came to Xist in Louisiana thx to Haitian immigrants. Many Afro-Cuban music style Xist only thx to Haitians. ;-D There wouldn't be any merengue hadn't been for Haitian enclaves on DomInican side of Hispaniola. ;-)
Cap Black

Huntsville, AL

#64 May 11, 2013
Luis Vargas is a bachata legend.He also does a little perico ripao(country style merengue)

hes from a small town called 'Dajabon' on the Haitian border,where my great grandmother was from(R.I.P).His tribute to that town..


http://www.youtube.com/watch...
Cap Black

Huntsville, AL

#65 May 11, 2013
UruEuWauWau wrote:
<quoted text>
& here ya go again w/ this same ole BS. ;-D 1920?! That's like yesterday compared to most of L.American music styles & dances. ;-)
Now lemme teach ya sump'n good ya never knew Xisted. ;-D 'Guira' is spread all over L.America in various shapes & it's not Xclusively rel8d to Afro-diaspora. ;-) That so-called DR African 'gayumba' is big BS. ;-D Do ya really speak Spanish, aye?! ;-) Ya realize were 'gayumba' comes from, eh?! ;-D Pygmies dun & never played any BS 'gayumba'. ;-) Their instruments are diverse & kinda unique, although some are similar to various Bantu music instruments. ;-) Bantu bein' invaders/colonizers in Pygmy & San historical lands, have adopted many customs & music instruments from aboriginal Pygmies & San peeps who once lived there. ;-D & there's hardly anythin''African' on DomInican side of Hispaniola, that's not found on Haitian side, since Haitians are prolly the most African Latin n8ion overall & they show strongest W. & C.African mixed music & folkloric influences. ;-) Yank Jazz came to Xist in Louisiana thx to Haitian immigrants. Many Afro-Cuban music style Xist only thx to Haitians. ;-D There wouldn't be any merengue hadn't been for Haitian enclaves on DomInican side of Hispaniola. ;-)
Another old form of music you never heard of from DR is called "mangulina" which is older than merengue.Very country style



Dominicans and haitian merengue is different(or has evolved in different ways),though they're related.
Cap Black

Huntsville, AL

#66 May 11, 2013
wino wrote:
<quoted text> i conquer just 40 miles outside san Pedro i stumbled into a small town where I've notice they look Indians for a minute i tough i was going to be attack with bows and spears and to some on this site not all Haitian are dark and black 30% born in the south of Haiti are light
Yep.As you know most of san pedro de macoris is mostly black.Where most of the major league baseball players come from.At the 3 minute mark in the video hes riding through the slums of santo domingo,as you see most of the pple are black.

Cap Black

Huntsville, AL

#67 May 11, 2013
Becky Sukdik O Brien wrote:
<quoted text>
Very very nice! Still listening to this guy now. I recently found out about this supposedly bachata music artist by the name of Prince Royce. I do not like his music at all. He refers to himself as a bachata artist but I keep finding most of his music no such thing.
Raulin Rodriguez is another well known bachata singer

Cap Black

Huntsville, AL

#68 May 13, 2013
perico ripao(country style merengue)

This song was a big hit once

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