Wilson simonal - wilson simonal na odeon


Highland Park 25 yo 1988/2013 (%, Cadenhead, small batch, sherry butts, 1086 bottles) From the much talked-about new 'black' series by Mark Watt. Elegantly old school, squat bottle, black label and even this legendary very 'Cadenhead' mention: "matured in oak" (they ran out of cedarwood, I imagine). Even the round logo and the gold hint at HP's old official labels, but that wasn't done of purpose of course as the whole series has it. Colour: coffee. Nose: a big, phat, slightly flinty and smoky sherry at first nosing, with quite a lot of coffee to match the robe. It's almost as old-school as the packaging! Goes on with roasted chestnuts, pecan pie straight from the oven and maybe touches of bacon and big black raisins, say Corinthians. A timeless nose so far. With water: classic figs, raisins, dates and other dried fruits. Perfect. Mouth (neat): heavy, big, not pungent though, quite smoky again and rather perfectly leathery as well as slightly sappy/resinous. Also cloves and cumin plus black pepper, chestnut honey (big time! it's a very powerful honey if you don't know it) and then the very classic fruitcake and raisins notes. Big stuff indeed. With water: perfect again, there's even a nice grapey touch (and prunes) that makes you think of some good old armagnac. A lovely honey too as well as quite some caramelised peanuts - that part never stops growing. Finish: very long and it would remain clean and tidy. The coffee returns in the aftertaste, and so does the armagnac. Comments: wham! This could have been bottled for Silvano Samaroli, Eduardo Giaccone or Nadi Fiori thirty years ago. Honest. SGP:563 - 92 points.

For his return in 1976, Maia signed with Polygram and recorded an album also titled Tim Maia , which included the hit "Rodésia" (inspired by the Rhodesian Bush War ), and also did a self-published album in English. [10] In 1977 Maia signed with Som Livre , where he recorded the album Verão Carioca . [11] In 1978 Maia signed with Warner Bros. Records and incorporated the disco sound of the period in the album Tim Maia Disco Club , which spawned the hits "Sossego" and "Acenda o Farol". [12] [13] In 1979 Maia recorded Reencontro for EMI-Odeon , but revolted at the label's estimated promotion costs which were the same as the money spent recording, Maia fought with the marketing executive, and in response EMI president fired Maia, releasing the album with no publicity to low sales. [14]

I found Portuguese an easy language to learn because of how musical it is. One strategy I used when learning Portuguese was to learn it the same way I would learn the lyrics to a song. Whenever I heard a word I wanted to remember, I would repeat it out loud and try to match the way I had just heard it spoken.

In 1989, Jorge changed his recording label as well as his artistic name, becoming Jorge Benjor (or Jorge Ben Jor). At the time, it was said that there were numerological reasons for his change in name; other sources say it was in response to an incident where some of his royalties accidentally went to American guitarist George Benson .


Wilson Simonal - Wilson Simonal na OdeonWilson Simonal - Wilson Simonal na OdeonWilson Simonal - Wilson Simonal na OdeonWilson Simonal - Wilson Simonal na Odeon

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