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martes, 15 de septiembre de 2015

Quidam - The Time Beneath the Sky (2002)


Artista: Quidam
Álbum: The Time Beneath the Sky
Año: 2002
Género: Neo progresivo
Duración: 64:41
Nacionalidad: Polonia


Lista de Temas:
1. Letter from the Desert I
2. Still Waiting (Letter from the Desert II)
3. No Quarter
4. New Name
5. Kozolec (for AgaPe)
6. Credo I
7. Credo II
8. You Are (In the Labyrinth of Thoughts)
9. Quimpromptu
10. (Everything Has Its Own) Time Beneath the Sky

Alineación:
- Emilia Derkowska / vocal, backing vocals
- Zbyszek Florek / keyboards
- Maciej Meller / guitars
- Jacek Zasada / flutes
- Radek Scholl / bass guitar
- Rafał Jermakow / drums
Guest musicians:
Monika Margielewska / oboe
Miłosz Gawryłkiewicz / flugelhorn
Grzegorz Nadolny / contrabass

Lo mejor del neo progresivo y quizás el mejor disco de Quidam, un disco que tiene temazos como su reversión de "No Quarter" de los Led Zeppelin, un disco con mucha duzura, elementos étnicos que recuerdan un poco a Lorena McKennitt, arreglos muy pinkflodianos, la encantadora voz de Emila endulzándonos los oídos y un disco hipnótico por su magia... Otro aportazo de Alberto...




Los últimos días de los links de Alberto, pero él sigue subiendo discos, y de los buenos, que luego tendremos que organizarnos para resubir. Aquí está el gran disco de los polacos, con su estilo típico hasta ese momento (luego cambiaría con la partida de Emila), canciones con mucho tono folkórico y étnico (a cada paso me voy topando con más y más ejemplos de la íntima relación entre el rock progresivo y lo folklórico y étnico, cuando no popular, como una especie de simbiosis que está por todos lados), grandes interpretaciones, covers que en realidad son re interpretaciones mejores que la versión original y toda la magia de estos polacos coronada con la voz y presencia de Emila... ¿qué más se puede pedir?



Pero no adelanto nada y le dejo el comentario principal al Mago Alberto, que es quien trae el disco:

Una seguidilla de discos de Quidam proporcionada por el amigo LinCab hizo que de a poco vayan conociéndose todos sus discos, y este es quizás, y de acuerdo a la crítica especializada, el mejor disco de los polacos, cosa que muchas veces sucede pero que no está libre de una opinión contraria, en este caso y luego de un impas de cuatro años, de 1998 al 2002, reaparecen los Quidam con un disco verdaderamente hermoso, el mas logrado, el que cierra por todos lados, encima es el último registro de la bella Emila Derkowska, y que nos muestra a una banda madura, completa, conceptual, deambulando por climas suaves, y otros más complejos, progresivos, elaborados, y en ese devinir cíclico, hay un caudal enorme de música, existe una notoria diferencia entre este trabajo y los otros de Quidam, dividiendo imaginariamente el proyecto con Emila a la cabeza y el posterior con Bartek, este trabajo es superior en su totalidad a los dos proyectos juntos, podríamos decir que en su discografía éste es su obra cumbre, sin lugar a dudas.
Para poner en un cuadrito es la versión de "No Quarter" de Led Zeppelin, esto si que es un cover bien hecho, mejor dicho es una reversión, interpretación espectacular.
Todo el disco suena muy pero muy bien,y en mi humilde opinion deberían haberse separado luego de esta magnífica obra, pero bueno, a veces estan cosas mutan y adoptan un nuevo perfil, pero es innegable el trabajo de Emila en la banda es casi fundamental.
Un disquito que es la frutilla del postre de todo lo que se presento en el blog cabezon de estos polacos, sin dudas lo mejor lo dejamos para el final. Así que disfruten de esta belleza.
Alberto

No sé si les quedó claro, vayan descargando el disco rapidito porque pronto no existe más y vale mucho la pena, mientras tanto les dejo otros comentarios...

Un hermoso disco, lleno de texturas melancólicas y finos sonidos, nos trae este nuevo trabajo del sexteto progresivo polaco Quidam, en donde encontramos reminiscencias, sobre todo de grupos clásicos como Camel, Renaissance, Genesis y otros, pero también con algunos elementos étnicos muy interesantes. En general el álbum destaca por una composición muy elaborada, la hermosa y melodiosa voz de la cantante Emila Derkowska, la flauta traversa del talentoso Jacek Zasada, más un excelente y elegantísimo trabajo instrumental de todos sus músicos que son el tecladista Zbyszek Florek, el percusionista Rafal Jermakow y el guitarrista Maciek Meller. Es así, como junto a Ankh y los desparecidos Collage -ahora Satellite-, Quidam se convierte en un referente esencial del progresivo polaco de la nueva generación.
El álbum está compuesto por diez canciones partiendo por 'Letter From The Desert I', donde destacan en una primera parte los sonidos acústicos de la guitarra, la percusión y la flauta, más los inspirados cánticos de Derkowska, que más que recordarnos a alguna banda del sinfónico, nos lleva por pasajes más cercanos a Dead Can Dance. De todos modos, la canción después tiene una más que interesante evolución instrumental, en la cual todos sus músicos demuestran su talento. La placa prosigue con el cristalino y sensible 'Still Waiting (Letter From The Desert II)', para luego pasar al notable cover de Led Zeppelin y la versión progresiva del gran clásico 'No Quarter', que a diferencia de la original, resalta por sus arreglos en la flauta, que es la encargada de la distinguible melodía de la voz en la introducción. A medida que el tema avanza, se va acercando a su modelo, pero interpretada con una voz femenina y con arreglos sónicos absolutamente distintos. Una gran apuesta de Quidam, que de todos modos los deja bien parados con esta excelente versión.
La aventura por el nuevo trabajo de estos polacos continúa con composiciones de una elegancia melódica, compositiva e instrumental sin igual, en temas como 'New Name'; la muy folklórica y con un acercamiento a lo que se conoce como World Music, 'Kozolek (for Agape)'; la mucho más sinfónica 'Credo I'; la también progresiva, pero con más trabajo en las atmósferas 'Credo II'; la variada y por largos pasajes acústica 'You Are (In The Labyrinth Of Thoughs)'; la extensa e instrumental 'Quimpromptu'; para terminar con la belleza simple y emotiva de '(Everything Has Its Own)', la que cierra un álbum redondo, de mucha sensibilidad y de una calidad estética irrefutable.
Héctor Aravena

Tercer album en estudio de esta banda polaca fundada en 1991, un album donde se nota la madurez compositiva adquirida por este grupo y donde buscan un sonido y sello particular. Letras en Polaco.
Comienza el album con "Letter from The desert I", un grandioso tema donde se funden sonidos etnicos (me viene a la memoria a ratos a Lorena McKennitt), con excelentisimos solos de flauta (sello caracteristico del sonido de Quidam) ejecutada magistralmente por JACEK ZASADA.
A diferencia de sus anteriores albums, aqui no encontramos mas adelante con 3 temas en una onda tipo jam cosmica electronica, con preambulos de atmosferas inquietantes y amenazantes, se trata de "Credo I", "Credo II" y "Quimpromptu", es como si a Tangerine Dream le anyadieramos Flauta.
Pero en mi opinion el tema estrella de este album es la version de Led Zepellin album V, "No Quarter" con una duracion de 11:50, con una espectacular entrada de flauta, de las que te ponen el vello de punta, la voz de Emila suena increible (Premio a la mejor cantante femenina en el Classic Rock Society de 1997)... el tema Led zeppeliano es personalizado con el sello Quidam en todo momento. Una excelente version, igual que hicieran con el "Child in Time" de Deep Purple en su Live in Mexico.
"Kozolec" (for AgaPe) es un tema folk por los cuatro costados. Maciek Meller realiza un excelenmte trabajo de riffs de guitarra, que suena entre Marillionesca en "New name" a Pink Floydiana en "You are (In the labyrinth of thoughts)".
El resto de temas "Still waiting (Letter from the desert II)", "You are (In the labyrinth of throughts)" y "(Everything has its own) Time beneath the sky", estan en una linea melodica baladistica tipo "Sade".
Curioso el parecido de un fragmento de "Credo I", al Tubular Bells de Mike Oldfield y ciertos teclados en "Quimpromptu" al Echoes de Pink Floyd.
Juan Mellado

Como siempre, vamos con algunos comentarios en inglés...

The Polish symphonic/neo-progressive rock band QUIDAM's third studio album is called "Time Beneath the Sky" and it was released in April last year. What's significant for Quidam is that their music is very beautiful and spiced with folk music. I really liked their "Sny Anilow" album and "Time beneath the Sky" is perhaps even better. I believe that all their albums have been released in two different versions: one with Polish and one with English lyrics. The album I've heard are unfortunately the English version, because I would've preferred the Polish version if there were such a version released. However this is a really wonderful album if you like symphonic rock and soft neo-progressive rock.
Greger Rönnqvist

"Distance which does not matter, when I close my thoughts in another envelope I place in your hands the days which follow, believing that you are waiting for this letter"
Letter from the desert.
I never understood why there was no review of the Polish band Quidam on our page. Back in 1996 this band made an amazing debut album under the name "Quidam". Maybe because I live in The Netherlands I discovered this band at an early stage. I still look back with a smile on my face at the first concerts they gave in our country. Singer Emila Derkowska and flute player Ewa Smarzynska stole the hearts of the Dutch progfans. But it was keyboard player Zbyszek Florek and guitarist Maciek Meller who led us into progheaven with their solos. Because there was only one album the band played in those days some marvellous covers of classic Camel and Genesis material. In the year 1998 when Ewa was already replaced by Jacek Zasada, the band recorded their second effort "Sny aniolów" which later was also released in a version with English lyrics ("Angels dreams"). This album didn't had the same impact as the debut album with the long guitar solos, but the band was searching for and developing an own sound. After "Live in Mexico" which was recorded at BAJA prog festival of 1999 we had to wait a long time for their third studio album. But at last the album is now released and carries the name "The time beneath the sky".
The new album can be divided into two parts. The first five tracks from which the first two ( "Letter from the desert I & II" ) also belongs together and the last five tracks which together form "The time beneath the sky" suite. When you put this album into your CD player you are immediately confronted with Emila's beautiful voice who still sings like an angel. The atmospheric opening of "Letter from the desert I" (6:12) is very beautiful and when the complete band joins with an Arabic sounding theme you are drawn into the music. An amazing arrangement with a breathtaking melody on oboe in the end. In "Still waiting (Letter from the desert II)" (4:48) Emila proofs my opinion that Quidam must use their own Polish language. This brings a special atmosphere to the music. Emila sings like she has never done before, very passionate. And the recording is crystal clear. In the end we hear a beautiful melody on the flugelhorn. Quidam brings with "No Quarter" (11:44) a cover of Led Zeppelin. This sounds strange but if you hear the arrangement of this track it fits perfectly into the album. In this long track the members get some space to show their skills on their instruments. We can enjoy here some nice guitar and keyboard solos. Next is "New name" (4:45) which starts with a beautiful melodic guitar part. In this track we here again the Polish vocals with tasteful melodies. "Kozolec (for AgaPe)" (5:00) starts folky with a mandolin played by Robert Amirian (Collage). The folky touch is also created by the use of a recorder (flute). The piece has an overall happy sound and includes some great melodies.
Then it is time for the second part of this CD, "The time beneath the sky" suite. The first piece is called "Credo I" (8:04). This is one of the many highlights of this album. Beautiful melodies on guitar and flute. The track melts seamless into the instrumental "Credo II" (5:13), which has a more progressive and symphonic character. "You are (In the labyrinth of thoughts)" (4:31) is a slow melodic piece which brings back the voice of Emila. Most of the compositions are from Zbyszek Florek, Maciek Meller and Emila Derkowska. And I think Zbyszek Florek is a very important factor for this album. He must be mentioned because he is not freaking with all kinds of solos but instead only plays for the compositions. The melodies and arrangements are of a very high quality. My favourite track is the long instrumental group composition "Quimpromptu" (9:35). In the end of the composition and after an introduction on flute we hear an emotional guitar solo played by Maciek Meller with a lot of passion. Only for this delicious solo I would buy this album! I like this kind of compositions where the tension is slowly build up to a kind of climax. "(Everything has its own) Time beneath the sky" (3:59) is the last part of the suite and closes this album in a worthy manner.
If I had to describe this album with a single word it would be the word: beautiful. And if I could only use two, it would be: beautiful and passion. The fans had to wait a long time for this album but the result is amazing. This is absolute the best album Quidam has come up with until now. Beautiful melodies and delicate and tasteful arrangements. The recording sounds great. The mix done by Zbyszek Florek himself sounds very clear and transparent. Zbyszek Florek and Maciek Meller are the main composers of this Quidam. They let the other members of the band shine. Singer Emila Derkowska's voice sounds mature and delicate at the same time. This "The time beneath the sky" is the most beautiful album I heard this year.
Douwe Fledderus

The Time Beneath the Sky is Quidam's first studio album in four years. After such a gap, one expects change and change there is. After a relatively pop-sounding CD (1998's Sny Aniolów), the group comes back to a more overtly progressive rock sound -- i.e., songs are more complex and include instrumental developments. But melody still reigns like the scepter in the hand of singer Emila Derkowska. The album kicks off with North African overtones in "Letter From the Desert I" and "Still Waiting (Letter From the Desert II)," an unprecedented touch that works well and evokes Jethro Tull's similar leaning on the album Roots to Branches (Jacek Zasada's flute work has something to do with it). Led Zeppelin's classic song "No Quarter" is given a nice rendition, audacious in its arrangement yet very respectful of the original mood. If "New Name" fails to raise interest, "Kozolec (For AgaPe)" stands out as the "Moje Anioly" of this album, a light and bouncy prog-pop song. The second half of the set is devoted to the five-part, 34-minute title suite. Not particularly convincing as a whole, it still features very strong moments in "Credo I" and "You Are." As a performing unit, Quidam keeps on growing, with kudos going to the awe-inspiring Zasada and guitarist Maciek Meller, who throws in a few nice solos despite his reluctance to let go of David Gilmour's influence. More paced and mature than previous efforts (you should decide for yourself if that's good or bad), The Time Beneath the Sky discreetly pushes Quidam's music one level higher.
François Couture

For this, their third album, Quidam seemed determined to compensate for their previous release, which, as nice as it was, it failed to sustain the energy and melodic richness that had been so majestically exposed in their excellent debut album. "Pod Niebem Czas" shows Emila Derkowska and her partners of Quidam regaining the excellence and taking it to a new top, in this way, delivering their best recording so far. Not only the musical magic has resurfaced in full swing, but also it has been enhanced with the incorporation of renovating textures from Eastern European and Arabic folklores (not unlike Solaris' "Book of Prophecies"), as well as modern electronic pop, somewhat related to Porcupine Tree, albeit with a softer vibe that may remind us of 90s Pink Floyd and the calmer side of Ozric Tentacles. The opening track is an example of the former, while track 2 takes the latter trend. The addition of these elements are fluidly integrated into the band's main essence, so it is not a stylistic twist what is taking place here in "Pod Niebem Czas", but a revitalization of the particular neo-prog trend that Quidam had already made their legitimate landmark. This is particularly true about the sequence of the last 5 numbers, conceptually integrated under the overall namesake title. This is not really a suite, but a series of linked tracks that range from ethereal electronics with ethnic flavours ('Credo II') to crescendo jamming ('Quimpromptu') to sheer melodic vibe ('Credo I' and the closing track), with 'Jesteś (W Labiryncie Myśli)' stuck in the middle and providing a moment of impenetrable melancholy. As always, the keyboard orchestration meet a proper counterpoint in the alternating guitar, flute and synth leads, but none of the latter ever get too overwhelming; also as usual, Derkowska incarnates the vocal dimension of Quidam's magic with her skilful touch of distinction and polished sensibility. The band's most aggressive side is wisely incarnated in their excellent cover of the Led Zeppelin tune 'No Quarter': while the original's somber ambience was mostly treated as a sinister exercise in hard rock, Quidam takes that same somberness and transforms it into something more mystical while retaining its air of unearthly mystery. More a reinvention than a cover, indeed. On the least challenging side of things, the folk-oriented 'Kozolec (Dla AgaPe)' and the conventional melodic rock ballad 'Nowe Imię' bring some passages of simple pleasure, reminding us of the overall candour of the previous album. The statement of the Polish album's title (all things have "their time under the sky") was also applied to the band's fate - after the tour that succeeded this album's release, Derkowska left the ranks in order to pursue her own musical interests, focused on gospel choirs. It would take three years and some important line-up changes before a refurbished Quidam returned to the musical scene, but that's a matter for another review: at this point, I'll conclude my review by marking this album with a 4-star rating. An excellent farewell to an era in the history of Quidam.
Cesar Inca

I love the cover of this record, it reminds me of growing up at Wasaga Beach. Across the road where I grew up were houses, and behind them a river, and beyond the river, sand dunes and then the bay.The sand dunes were at a higher elevation, so we saw them every day. The sand dunes have since become a park and a parking lot, but we still have the world's longest fresh water beach. A long winded reason why I love the cover art. I noticed the band thanked Colin Bass in the liner notes. I feel there is something very special about this band, and this album. It's just hard for me to point to one thing and say that's it.
The record starts off with "Letter From The Desert I" a dark, atmospheric song with restained, emotional vocals from Emila, and some beautiful flute and aboe. Acoustic guitar and percussion after 2 minutes as the vocals stop and a melody takes over and builds. "Still Waiting (Letter From The Desert II)" is a light breezy song with gentle vocals and flugelhorn. It reminds me of PAATOS. "No Quarter", yes the LED ZEPPELIN song is covered amazingly well by this band. This for me is the highlight of the record. The flute is very prominate, lots of keyboards, atmosphere and soaring guitar. There is lots of breathing room in this song for the musicians to stretch out. After 10 minutes the song becomes even more uplifting. Fantastic job !
"New Name" opens with soaring guitar and the beautiful vocals of Emila. "Kozolic (For Agape)" has a Celtic or Folk vibe to it, and includes accordion and mandolin. "Credo I" has a CAMEL feel to it during the instrumental parts. This is another favourite song of mine on this record, and it ends with a beautiful extended guitar solo. "Credo II" is a fantastic instrumental featuring spacey synths with drums and guitar to create a gorgeous melody. "You Are" is a smooth, mellow tune. "Quimprompto" is a long spacey instrumental with a hypnotic beat and flute. This record was a great way to end this era of QUIDAM, farewell Emila! And thankyou!
I guess you could call me sentimental here because this is barely 4 stars, but I do feel this is a special album for various reasons therefore the fourth star.
John Davie

Quidam´s third efford - and, unfortunatly, the last one with Emila Derkowska on vocals - totally redeems the lacklustre affair that was Angel´s Dreams. While the latter was unispirired, boring and commercial, this one returns with all the mighty sound that impressed us all when the band released their first CD. Ok, they´re maybe a little more accessible now, but the music is definitly progressive, haunting and amazingly beautiful, with symphonic, neo, polish folk and eastern music influences. Emila is singing better than ever and the band reached its instrumental peak at this point. I bought the polish lyrics version and it sounds great.
Of course the main atraction in this CD is the group´s version of Led Zepellin´s No Quarter. I agree with the other reviewers that say it sounds like Pink Floyd doing Zep, and that the song is really more a reinvention then a cover, giving it a whole new approach, while still maintaining the original spirit. Nevertheless, the remaining, self penned songs, are all very good and varied, making The Time Beneath The Sky the most consistent album Quidam´s released so far. It´s a pleasure to hear it form beginning to end with its many moods and changes, and, of course, tinged with Emila´s emotional and unique interpretation. If the lyrics are lame or bad, her vocal make them sound like heaven.
So, overall this is a must have for anyone who likes good music in general, not only prog lovers. Highly recommended.
Tarcisio Moura

Quidam's third album finds them having grown well beyond the Pendragon-IQ-Marillion hybrid sound they had on their debut, and incorporating a swathe of modern electronic influences into their music to create an intriguing hybrid between classic neo-prog and cutting-edge modern genres. They also try out a number of unexpected musical experiments which turn out to work brilliantly - including their fantastic cover version of Led Zep's No Quarter, which works far better than I ever expected that it would. It isn't quite as immediately arresting for neo-prog fans as the debut album was, but I think most will come around to it if they give it a chance to grow on them a little.
W. Arthur

When this album was originally released, back in 2002, I was absolutely blown away and to this day it is still one of my favourite Polish albums. This reissue is a double disc set, with the original album and a DVD ? more of the latter in a minute. My lack of understanding of the Polish language in no way detracts from the album as a whole, as for me the vocals becomes another instrument. Emila Derkowska had a wonderfully clear voice and the whole band gels and shines together in a similar fashion to the way that Pink Floyd once did. With a flautist within the band (Jacek Zasada) it gave them the opportunity to move away from the (reasonably) standard five person prog set up, and they also used guests to fill out the sound even more (oboe, flugelhorn (!), mandolin, accordion).
This is a progressive album that really is, one that brings together different instruments and players in a way that makes it feel as if they belong together. There is a cover version on the album, a brilliant take on "No Quarter" that nearly breaks the twelve minute mark, and the second half of the album is taken up with a complex piece which when taken as a whole is thirty minutes long (although it can be subdivided into five songs). I still believe that this is the best of all of Quidam's albums, showing the majesty and grace that only a band at the height of their powers could achieve.
At the beginning of 2003 after Quidam had come back to Poland from shows in Belgium and Holland, they started preparations for a special show in the band's hometown, Inowroclaw. As it turned out later, this performance was the last one of the band's line-up of that time as singer Emilia Derkowska decided to quit the band. On 16th February 2003 Emilia bade farewell during the sold out show in Teatr Miejski in Inowroclaw. Soon afterwards, the rhythm section, Radek Sikorski and Rafal Jermakow also left and the band had to regroup. Luckily, that final show was captured by three digital non-professional cameras and this is the DVD. If you have never been fortunate enough to see this line-up of Quidam in concert (and most of us haven't) then this is the only opportunity we will have. Also, this was one of the times that Colin Bass (Camel) made a guest appearance with the band so it is definitely worth catching.
Kev Rowland

Wow, I am the first reviewer here who has listened to Polish version and was able to understand the lyrics (they were written in my native language) - and, trust me guys who did not understand - you were lucky men, cause you really should make effort to spoil such great music with something as sappy. Emila Derkowska certainly has nothing to do with Miss Dickinson, she is just the 2222th follower of Christina Rossetti. Moreover, she much too often sings them in softly, poppish manner. But to be fair, I should say that her voice really can rock - listen to "List z pustyni I" and "No Quarter", and had a contribution in composing really great tracks. And the music is simply delicious, there are bits of Camel, Pink Floyd, Pendragon, early Marillion of course, but it is mature, refined Quidam style, very subtle neoprog, enriched with oboe, cello, mandolin, but first of all with very good flute playing (Jacek Zasada is amazing, IMHO he could substitute flute parts of Dave Jackson). The performance is very high and the production clear. My favorite parts are "List z Pustyni", "No Quarter", "Jesteś", "Credo" (both parts) and "Quimpromptu" - but in every track you will find sophisticated rhythm section, atmospheric keyboards, and refined guitar and flute solos - for the painstaking analysis see my excellent co-reviewers. If you do not expect much from lyrics, this album because of its tunes is an excellent addition to any prog collection, and it will make you miss the times of lineup with Emila, which I do after seeing the new lineup play alive. It is a great memory of better times.
Zbigniew Dudek

Otro disco imperdible del blog cabezón que va cerrando su festival Quidam, saga que se fue dando solita y no teníamos pensada hacer, pero que bien que vino!
Otro disco muy recomendado en el blog cabezón, de lo mejor del neo progresivo. Espero que lo disfruten.




5 comentarios:

  1. Download: (Flac - No CUE - No Log)
    http://pastebin.com/tYKp5i5k

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  2. aquí intentando molestar otro poco,,tengo la presentación de este disco en vivo..por supuesto q de consola,,ya q es un programa de la radio polaca...ojala un dia lo podamos publicar,,esta disponible,,aun en los desencuentros q tenemos con moebius dado mi escaso tiempo,,,un abrazo rael 2015

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  3. Muchas gracias!!! Tendrán el disco "Tiempo después" de Cuero y los de Nito y los desconocidos de siempre?

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    Respuestas
    1. Uy! Y me olvidé de "Metrópolis" de Pino Marrone y Daniel Goldberg! Ese también hace mil que lo estoy buscando jajajaj. Perdón por tantos pedidos, sé que deben estar preparando un montón de discos para subir :D

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  4. Thanks again for another great post :-)

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