Tinariwen | Best of 07-17

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13 – Tinariwen – Sastanàqqàm – 2017
12 – Tinariwen – Ténéré Tàqqàl (What Has Become of the Ténéré) – 2016
10 – Tinariwen – Arhegh Danagh – 2014
9 – Tinariwen – Islegh Taghram Tifhamam – 2014
8 – Tinariwen – Imidiwan Ahi Sigdim – 2014
7 – Tinariwen – Toumast Tincha – 2013
6 – Tinariwen – Iswegh Attay – 2012
5 – Tinariwen – Tassili – 2011
4 – Tinariwen – Tenere Taqqim Tossqm – 2011
3 – Tinariwen – Aratan N Tinariwen – 2011
2 – Tinariwen – Lulla – 2009
1 – Tinariwen – Chet Boghassa – 2007


Tinariwen | #tinariwen
(Ibrahim Ag Alhabib [Abreybone], Mohamed Ag Itlal [Japanese], Keddou Ag Ossad [Khiwaj], Abdallah Ag Alhousseyni [Abdalla], Alassane Touhami [Abin-Abin], Eyadou Ag Leche, Said Ag Ayad, Elaga Ag Hamid, Mina Wallet Oumar, Leyya Ag Ablil [Jera], Gassabe Ag Attuhami [Abannaban])
[1982-…], Kidal, Adrar of Iforas, Mali


Tinariwen is a Grammy Award-winning group of Tuareg musicians from the Sahara Desert region of northern Mali.

The band was formed in 1979 in Tamanrasset, Algeria, but returned to Mali after a cease-fire in the 1990s. The group first started to gain a following outside the Sahara region in 2001 with the release of The Radio Tisdas Sessions, and with performances at Festival au Désert in Mali and the Roskilde Festival in Denmark. Their popularity rose internationally with the release of the critically acclaimed Aman Iman in 2007. NPR calls the group “music’s true rebels,”AllMusic deems the group’s music “a grassroots voice of rebellion,” and Slate calls the group “rock ‘n’ roll rebels whose rebellion, for once, wasn’t just metaphorical.”

Continue Reading · From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Since the dawn of time, the Tuareg people have lived in the desert and have managed to domesticate it whenever necessary, or at least learn to cohabit with it. Just like American blues, the music played by Tinariwen – “the deserts” in the Berber language, -was born from their revolt against the present government of Mali.

And in order to sing about their insurrection, they sought inspiration in the repertoire of Tuareg music, as well as in the unfathomable memory of American blues and rock of the 20th century. The guitars play in harmony to sing the rebellion whilst the cultures meet each other in a successful fusion of sounds.
[Paléo 2014]

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