In the great tradition of Brazilians making totally freaky music that people just might catch up to in a decade or so, Ramiro Musotto fuses organic percussion, electronic sequences, disassembled pop, left-field samples and a severe sense of musical disorientation into a wholly unique album. Tracks like "Botellero" and "Caminho" fly by in a haze of fractured familiarity; the rest of the album is built on largely homogenic beats that are accented by a dizzying array of multi-ethnic touches and Musotto's millennium-jumping style.
We welcome readers to submit letters regarding articles and content in Orlando Weekly. Letters should be a minimum of 150 words, refer to content that has appeared on Orlando Weekly, and must include the writer's full name, address, and phone number for verification purposes. No attachments will be considered. Writers of letters selected for publication will be notified via email. Letters may be edited and shortened for space.
Email us at email@example.com.
Support Local Journalism.
Join the Orlando Weekly Press Club
Local journalism is information. Information is power. And we believe everyone deserves access to accurate independent coverage of their community and state. Our readers helped us continue this coverage in 2020, and we are so grateful for the support.
Help us keep this coverage going in 2021. Whether it's a one-time acknowledgement of this article or an ongoing membership pledge, your support goes to local-based reporting from our small but mighty team.
Join the Orlando Weekly Press Club for as little as $5 a month.