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Tinavie is a band from Moscow, Russia, first appeared at the end of 2008.

It’s possible to fail putting two and two together describing band’s musical tricky style. Too much nerve for lounge and too fast for downtempo, too sweet for the underground and too shiny for triphop. Not being faithful followers of any listed musical genre, Tina and the band are exploring some new sound landscapes, according to the band’s own vision of what modern independent pop music must be.

Tinavie’s debut album, named Augenblick (‘like winking’ – german), was self-released in Russia April, 2010 and featured 11 Tina’s most early songs, carefully arranged by the band for the live performance. According to the concept, that ran as a red thread through the whole album and its artwork, the record was mostly played live, with the few additional studio recordings and production.

The second studio album 'Hidden Places' by Tinavie was released November, 2011 and featured 13 brand new songs. 'Hidden Places' was recorded in Moscow August-November 2011 and mixed by famous russian sound-producer Andrey Aliakrinskiy (Tequilajazzz, Zorge, Sunsay, Markscheider Kunst) at Dobrolet Studio, St.Petersburg. In spite of making Hidden Places much more groovy and juicy than it's forerunner Augenblick, Tinavie remains the same, making beautiful and romantic music for intelligent and open-minded people.

Tina (piano, voice, songwriting)
Dmitry Zilpert (guitars)
Dmitry Losev (keyboards, electronics)
Dmitry Frolov (drums, percussion)
Oleg Mariakhin (saxophones)
Nikita Filippov (sound, SFX)







Odyssey Bogussevich

"Given that jazz has been such a great American gift to the world, it is only fitting that the rest of the world should reciprocate by offering back jazz molded and shaded with the experience of musicians in, for example, Buenos Aires, Cape Town and London; Ankara, Tokyo and Moscow.
Moscow-based, German-born pianist Odyssey Bogussevich may be virtually unknown in this country, but on the basis of his eponymous records release, he is an artist who will be embraced warmly when audiences get a chance to encounter him firsthand. He moves seamlessly between funk, fusion and swing, folkloric escapades and bop, Tin Pan Alley and the avant garde; he melds conservatory training with insights that can only be glimpsed in pressure-cooker jam sessions. Which is to say, he comes off as an artist projecting a singular sensibility rather than technician of disparate skills.»
W.Kim Heron, (Managing Editor, Metro Times, Radio host, TV co-host, Detroit Sunday Journal)

Tom Night

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