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Santana Full Album Download

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Born:
01 January 1966
Country:
MX
Genres:
Pop/Rock, Jazz, Blues, International, Latin
Releases:
182
Biography Santana: Santana is the primary exponent of Latin-tinged rock, particularly due to its combination of Latin percussion (congas, timbales, etc.) with bandleader Carlos Santana's distinctive, high-pitched lead guitar playing. The group was the last major act to emerge from the psychedelic San Francisco music scene of the 1960s and it enjoyed massive success at the end of the decade and into the early '70s. The musical direction then changed to a more contemplative and jazzy style as the band's early personnel gradually departed, leaving the name in the hands of Carlos Santana, who guided the group to consistent commercial success over the next quarter-century. By the mid-'90s, Santana seemed spent as a commercial force on records, though the group continued to attract audiences for its concerts worldwide. But the band made a surprising and monumental comeback in 1999 with Supernatural, an album featuring many guest stars that became Santana's best-selling release and won a raft of Grammy Awards. Mexican-native Carlos Santana (born July 20, 1947, in Autlan de Navarro, Mexico) moved to San Francisco in the early '60s, by which time he was already playing the guitar professionally. In 1966, he formed the Santana Blues Band with keyboard player and singer Gregg Rolie (born June 17, 1947, in Seattle, WA) and other musicians, the personnel changing frequently. The group was given its name due to a musicians union requirement that a single person be named a band's leader and it did not at first indicate that Carlos was in charge. Bass player David Brown (born February 15, 1947, in New York, NY) joined early on, as did Carlos' high school friend, conga player Mike Carabello (born November 18, 1947, in San Francisco), though he did not stay long at first. By mid-1967, the band's lineup consisted of Carlos, Rolie, Brown, drummer Bob "Doc" Livingston, and percussionist Marcus Malone. The name was shortened simply to Santana and the group came to the attention of promoter Bill Graham, who gave it its debut at his Fillmore West theater on June 16, 1968. Santana was signed to Columbia Records, which sent producer David Rubinson to tape the band at a four-night stand at the Fillmore West December 19-22, 1968. The results were not released until almost 30 years later, when Columbia/Legacy issued Live at the Fillmore 1968 in 1997. Livingston and Malone left the lineup in 1969 and were replaced by Carabello and drummer Michael Shrieve (born July 6, 1949, in San Francisco), with a second percussionist, Jose "Chepito" Areas (born July 25, 1946, in Leon, Nicaragua) making Santana a sextet. The band recorded its self-titled debut album and began to tour nationally, making an important stop at the Woodstock festival on August 15, 1969. Santana was released the same month. It peaked in the Top Five, going on to remain in the charts over two years, sell over two million copies, and spawn the Top 40 single "Jingo" and the Top Ten single "Evil Ways." Santana's performance of "Soul Sacrifice" was a highlight of the documentary film Woodstock and its double-platinum soundtrack album, which appeared in 1970. The band's second album, Abraxas, was released in September 1970 and was even more successful than its first. It hit number one, remaining in the charts more than a-year-and-a-half and eventually selling over four million copies while spawning the Top Five hit "Black Magic Woman" and the Top Ten hit "Oye Como Va." By the end of the year, the group had added a seventh member, teenage guitarist Neal Schon (born February 27, 1954). Santana's third album, Santana III, was performed by the seven bandmembers, though several guest musicians were also mentioned in the credits, notably percussionist Coke Escovedo, who played on all the tracks. Released in September 1971, the album was another massive hit, reaching number one and eventually selling over two million copies while spawning the Top Ten hit "Everybody's Everything" and the Top 20 hit "No One to Depend On." But it marked the end of the Woodstock-era edition of Santana, which broke up at the end of the tour promoting it, with Carlos retaining rights to the band name. Following a tour with Buddy Miles that resulted in a live duo album (Carlos Santana & Buddy Miles! Live!), Carlos reorganized Santana and recorded the fourth Santana band album, Caravanserai; each track featured individual musician credits. From the previous lineup, Rolie, Shrieve, Areas, and Schon appeared, alongside pianist Tom Coster, percussionist James Mingo Lewis, percussionist Armando Peraza, guitarist/bassist Douglas Rauch, and percussionist Rico Reyes, among others. (Rolie and Schon left to form Journey.) The album was released in September 1972; it peaked in the Top Five and was eventually certified platinum. It was nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Pop Instrumental Performance with Vocal Coloring. Carlos, who had become a disciple of the guru Sri Chinmoy and adopted the name Devadip (meaning "the eye, the lamp, and the light of God"), next made a duo album with John McLaughlin, guitarist with the Mahavishnu Orchestra (Love Devotion Surrender). Meanwhile, the lineup of Santana continued to fluctuate. On Welcome, the band's fifth album, released in November 1973, it consisted of Carlos, Shrieve, Areas, Coster, Peraza, Rauch, keyboard player Richard Kermode, and singer Leon Thomas. The album went gold and peaked in the Top 20. In May 1974, Lotus, a live album featuring the same lineup, was released only in Japan. (It was issued in the U.S. in 1991.) Carlos continued to alternate side projects with Santana band albums, next recording a duo LP with John Coltrane's widow Alice Coltrane (Illuminations). Columbia decided to cash in on the band's diminishing popularity by releasing Santana's Greatest Hits in July 1974. The compilation peaked in the Top 20 and eventually went double platinum. The sixth new Santana album, Borboletta, followed in October. The band personnel for the LP featured Carlos, Shrieve, Areas, Coster, Peraza, a returning David Brown, saxophonist Jules Broussard, and singer Leon Patillo, plus guest stars Flora Purim, Airto Moreira, and Stanley Clarke. Borboletta peaked in the Top 20 and eventually went gold. Carlos steered Santana back to a more commercial sound in the mid-'70s in an attempt to stop the eroding sales of the band's albums. He enlisted Santana's original producer, David Rubinson, to handle the next LP. The band was streamlined to a sextet consisting of himself, Coster, Peraza, Brown, drummer Ndugu Leon Chancler (Shrieve having departed to work with Stomu Yamashta), and singer Greg Walker. The result was Amigos, released in March 1976, which returned Santana to the Top Ten and went gold. The band was back only nine months later with another Rubinson production, Festival, for which Santana consisted of Carlos, Coster, returning members Jose "Chepito" Areas and Leon Patillo, drummer Gaylord Birch, percussionist Raul Rekow, and bass player Pablo Telez. This album peaked in the Top 40 and went gold. Never having issued a live album in the U.S., Santana made up for the lapse with Moonflower, released in October 1977; that band consisted of Carlos, Coster, Areas, Rekow, Telez, returning member Greg Walker, percussionist Pete Escovedo, drummer Graham Lear, and bass player David Margen. The album peaked in the Top Ten and eventually went platinum, its sales stimulated by the single release of a revival of the Zombies' "She's Not There" that peaked in the Top 20, Santana's first hit single in nearly six years. Turning to producers Dennis Lambert and Brian Potter, Santana returned to the studio for Inner Secrets, released in October 1978. The revamped lineup this time was Carlos, Rekow, Walker, Lear, Margen, and returning members Coke Escovedo and Armando Peraza, keyboard player Chris Rhyne, and guitarist/keyboard player Chris Solberg. The album was quickly certified gold, and a revival of the Classics IV hit "Stormy" made the Top 40, but Inner Secrets peaked disappointingly below the Top 20. Once again adopting his guru name of Devadip, Carlos issued his first real solo album (Illuminations/Oneness) in February 1979. Marathon, the tenth Santana band studio album, followed in September, produced by Keith Olsen, the band here comprised Carlos, Rekow, Lear, Margen, Peraza, Solberg, singer Alex Ligertwood, and keyboard player Alan Pasqua. The album equaled the success of Inner Secrets, peaking outside the Top 20 but going gold, with "You Know That I Love You" becoming a Top 40 single. Again, Carlos followed in the winter with another solo effort (The Swing of Delight). Santana (Carlos, Rekow, Lear, Margen, Peraza, Ligertwood, keyboard player Richard Baker, and percussionist Orestes Vilato) spent some extra time on its next release, not issuing Zebop! until March 1981, and the extra effort paid off. Paced by the Top 20 single "Winning," the album reached the Top Ten and went gold. The band lavished similar attention on Shango, which was released in August 1982. The same lineup as that on Zebop! was joined by original member Gregg Rolie, who also co-produced the album. A music video helped Santana enjoy its first Top Ten single in more than a decade with "Hold On," but that did not translate into increased sales for the album, which peaked in the Top 20 but became the band's first LP not to at least go gold. Carlos followed with another solo album (Havana Moon), but did not release a new Santana band album until February 1985 with Beyond Appearances, produced by Val Garay. By now the lineup consisted of Carlos, Rekow, Peraza, Ligertwood, Vilato, returning member Greg Walker, bass player Alphonso Johnson, keyboard player David Sancious, drummer Chester C. Thompson, and keyboard player Chester D. Thompson. "Say It Again," the album's single, reached the Top 40, but that was better than the LP did. Santana staged a 20-year anniversary reunion concert in August 1986 featuring many past bandmembers. The February 1987 album Freedom marked the formal inclusion of Buddy Miles as a member of Santana, alongside Carlos, Rekow, Peraza, Vilato, Johnson, Chester D. Thompson, and returning members Tom Coster and Graham Lear. The album barely made the Top 100. Carlos followed in the fall with another solo album (Blues for Salvador), winning his first Grammy Award in the process (Best Rock Instrumental Performance for the title track). In 1988, he added Wayne Shorter to the band for a tour, then put together a reunion edition of Santana that featured Areas, Rolie, and Shrieve beside Johnson, Peraza, and Thompson. In October, Columbia celebrated the 20-year anniversary of the band's signing to the label with the retrospective Viva Santana! The next new Santana album was Spirits Dancing in the Flesh, released in June 1990, for which the band was Carlos, Peraza, Thompson, returning member Alex Ligertwood, drummer Walfredo Reyes, and bass player Benny Rietveld. A modest seller that made only the lower reaches of the Top 100, it marked the end of the band's 22-year tenure at Columbia Records. In 1991, Santana signed to Polydor Records, which, in April 1992, released the band's 16th studio album, Milagro. The lineup was Carlos, Thompson, Ligertwood, Reyes, Rietvald, and percussionist Karl Perazzo. Polydor was not able to reverse the band's commercial decline, as the album became Santana's first new studio release not to reach the Top 100. The group followed in November 1993 with Sacred Fire: Live in South America, which featured Carlos, Thompson, Ligertwood, Reyes, Perazzo, singer Vorriece Cooper, bass player Myron Dove, and guitarist Jorge Santana, Carlos' brother. The album barely made the charts. In 1994, Carlos, Jorge, and their nephew Carlos Hernandez, released Santana Brothers, another marginal chart entry. The same year, Areas, Carabello, Rolie, and Shrieve formed a band called Abraxas and released the album Abraxas Pool, which did not chart. Santana left Polydor and signed briefly to EMI before moving to Arista Records, run by Clive Davis, who had been president of Columbia during the band's heyday. Carlos and Davis put together Supernatural, which was stuffed with appearances by high-profile guest stars including Eagle-Eye Cherry, Wyclef Jean, Eric Clapton, Lauryn Hill, Rob Thomas of matchbox 20, Everlast, and Dave Matthews. Arista released the album in June 1999, followed by the single "Smooth" featuring Rob Thomas. Album and single hit number one and in 2000, a second single, "Maria Maria," also topped the charts. Supernatural's sales exploded, taking it past ten million copies and the album garnered 11 Grammy nominations. Santana won eight Grammys, for Record of the Year ("Smooth"), Album of the Year, Best Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal ("Maria Maria"), Best Pop Collaboration with Vocals ("Smooth"), Best Pop Instrumental Performance ("El Farol"), Best Rock Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal ("Put Your Lights On"), Best Rock Instrumental Performance ("The Calling"), and Best Rock Album, and "Smooth" won the Grammy for Song of the Year for authors Rob Thomas and Itaal Shur. The follow-up, Shaman, appeared in 2002. Three years later, All That I Am arrived with Steven Tyler, Michelle Branch, Big Boi, Joss Stone, Bo Bice, and many more making guest appearances. Guitar Heaven appeared in 2010 and featured Santana with several guest vocalists taking on some of the most classic guitar-based rock tracks of all time, including George Harrison's "While My Guitar Gently Weeps."
Power Of Peace
Power Of Peace
Tracks: 13
Year: 2017
Power Of Peace
Power Of Peace
Tracks: 13
Year: 2017
Power Of Peace
Power Of Peace
Tracks: 13
Year: 2017
Santana IV
Santana IV
Tracks: 16
Year: 2016
Santana IV
Santana IV
Tracks: 16
Year: 2016
The Magic Of Santana
The Magic Of Santana
Tracks: 14
Year: 2015
Corazon (Deluxe Version)
Corazon (Deluxe Version)
Tracks: 15
Year: 2014
Corazon (Deluxe Version)
Corazon (Deluxe Version)
Tracks: 15
Year: 2014
The Essential Ballads
The Essential Ballads
Tracks: 17
Year: 2013
The Essential Santana
The Essential Santana
Tracks: 28
Year: 2013
The Essential Santana
The Essential Santana
Tracks: 28
Year: 2013
Holmdel, NJ
Holmdel, NJ
Tracks: 24
Year: 2012
The Best Of Santana Vol. 1
The Best Of Santana Vol. 1
Tracks: 16
Year: 2012
Shape Shifter
Shape Shifter
Tracks: 13
Year: 2012
The Best Of Santana Vol. 2
The Best Of Santana Vol. 2
Tracks: 14
Year: 2012
Tracks: 24
Year: 2010
Gold: Greatest Hits
Gold: Greatest Hits
Tracks: 39
Year: 2008
Multi Dimensional Warrior
Multi Dimensional Warrior
Tracks: 28
Year: 2008
Hit Collection
Hit Collection
Tracks: 13
Year: 2007
Ultimate Santana
Ultimate Santana
Tracks: 18
Year: 2007
Viva Santana!
Viva Santana!
Tracks: 17
Year: 2006
Santana
Santana
Tracks: 35
Year: 2006
Just Feel Better (EP)
Just Feel Better (EP)
Tracks: 4
Year: 2006
All That I Am
All That I Am
Tracks: 13
Year: 2005
Persuation
Persuation
Tracks: 21
Year: 2005
Jingo
Jingo
Tracks: 7
Year: 2005
Live By Request
Live By Request
Tracks: 11
Year: 2005
All That I Am
All That I Am
Tracks: 13
Year: 2005
Live
Live
Tracks: 7
Year: 2005
Down Under 1979
Down Under 1979
Tracks: 8
Year: 2004
Santana (Legacy Edition)
Santana (Legacy Edition)
Tracks: 25
Year: 2004
Ceremony: Remixes & Rarities
Ceremony: Remixes & Rarities
Tracks: 11
Year: 2003
Ultimate Santana
Ultimate Santana
Tracks: 4
Year: 2003
O Melhor De Santana
O Melhor De Santana
Tracks: 14
Year: 2003
Shaman
Shaman
Tracks: 16
Year: 2002
Shaman
Shaman
Tracks: 16
Year: 2002
The Essential Santana
The Essential Santana
Tracks: 33
Year: 2002
Shaman
Shaman
Tracks: 16
Year: 2002
Supernatural: Live
Supernatural: Live
Tracks: 14
Year: 2000
Tropical Spirits Parts I & II
Tropical Spirits Parts I & II
Tracks: 15
Year: 2000
Magic (Instrumentals)
Magic (Instrumentals)
Tracks: 16
Year: 2000
Maria Maria (maxi)
Maria Maria (maxi)
Tracks: 6
Year: 2000
Mystical Spirits Parts I & II
Mystical Spirits Parts I & II
Tracks: 15
Year: 2000
The Best Instrumentals
The Best Instrumentals
Tracks: 29
Year: 1999
Supernatural
Supernatural
Tracks: 13
Year: 1999
Smooth
Smooth
Tracks: 3
Year: 1999
Hot Tamales
Hot Tamales
Tracks: 12
Year: 1999
The Very Best Of Santana
The Very Best Of Santana
Tracks: 35
Year: 1999
The Best Of Santana
The Best Of Santana
Tracks: 16
Year: 1998
The Best Of Santana
The Best Of Santana
Tracks: 23
Year: 1998
In Concert
In Concert
Tracks: 12
Year: 1998
Illuminations
Illuminations
Tracks: 5
Year: 1998
The Best Instrumentals
The Best Instrumentals
Tracks: 15
Year: 1997
The Very Best Of Santana
The Very Best Of Santana
Tracks: 19
Year: 1996
Soul Sacrifice
Soul Sacrifice
Tracks: 10
Year: 1996
The Best Instrumentals
The Best Instrumentals
Tracks: 13
Year: 1995
Love Songs
Love Songs
Tracks: 17
Year: 1995
Dance Of The Rainbow Serpent
Dance Of The Rainbow Serpent
Tracks: 34
Year: 1995
Tracks: 34
Year: 1995
Santana Brothers
Santana Brothers
Tracks: 11
Year: 1994
Santana Brothers
Santana Brothers
Tracks: 11
Year: 1994
Santana Jam
Santana Jam
Tracks: 5
Year: 1993
As The Years Go By
As The Years Go By
Tracks: 5
Year: 1993
Welcome Back Home
Welcome Back Home
Tracks: 10
Year: 1992
Milagro
Milagro
Tracks: 12
Year: 1992
Spirits Dancing In The Flesh
Spirits Dancing In The Flesh
Tracks: 10
Year: 1990
Hits Of Santana
Hits Of Santana
Tracks: 16
Year: 1990
In Concert (2007, Remaster)
In Concert (2007, Remaster)
Tracks: 12
Year: 1988
Viva Santana!
Viva Santana!
Tracks: 30
Year: 1988
Santana
Santana
Tracks: 5
Year: 1988
Samba Pa Ti
Samba Pa Ti
Tracks: 13
Year: 1988
Viva Santana!
Viva Santana!
Tracks: 30
Year: 1988
Zu Gast In Berlin
Zu Gast In Berlin
Tracks: 27
Year: 1987
Live East Berlin 1987
Live East Berlin 1987
Tracks: 14
Year: 1987
Freedom
Freedom
Tracks: 10
Year: 1987
Blues For Salavador
Blues For Salavador
Tracks: 9
Year: 1987
Beyond Appearances
Beyond Appearances
Tracks: 11
Year: 1985
Havana  Moon
Havana Moon
Tracks: 11
Year: 1983
Shango
Shango
Tracks: 11
Year: 1982
Shango (Japan)
Shango (Japan)
Tracks: 11
Year: 1982
Shango (Japan)
Shango (Japan)
Tracks: 11
Year: 1982
Shango
Shango
Tracks: 11
Year: 1982
Shango'
Shango'
Tracks: 11
Year: 1982
Zebop!
Zebop!
Tracks: 12
Year: 1981
The Swing Of Delight
The Swing Of Delight
Tracks: 9
Year: 1980
Santana Frankfurt
Santana Frankfurt
Tracks: 19
Year: 1980
The Swing Of Delight
The Swing Of Delight
Tracks: 9
Year: 1980
Marathon
Marathon
Tracks: 11
Year: 1979
Marathon (1997, Remaster)
Marathon (1997, Remaster)
Tracks: 11
Year: 1979
Marathon (2010, Remaster)
Marathon (2010, Remaster)
Tracks: 11
Year: 1979
Inner Secrets
Inner Secrets
Tracks: 9
Year: 1978
Festival
Festival
Tracks: 11
Year: 1977
Moonflower
Moonflower
Tracks: 16
Year: 1977
Festival (2006, Remaster)
Festival (2006, Remaster)
Tracks: 11
Year: 1977
Tracks: 16
Year: 1977
Moonflower
Moonflower
Tracks: 16
Year: 1977
Amigos
Amigos
Tracks: 7
Year: 1976
Amigos (2002, Remaster)
Amigos (2002, Remaster)
Tracks: 7
Year: 1976
Lotus (Japan DSD)
Lotus (Japan DSD)
Tracks: 23
Year: 1974
Borboletta (2002, Remaster)
Borboletta (2002, Remaster)
Tracks: 12
Year: 1974
Lotus
Lotus
Tracks: 22
Year: 1974
Borboletta
Borboletta
Tracks: 12
Year: 1974
Lotus
Lotus
Tracks: 22
Year: 1974
Santana's Greatest Hits
Santana's Greatest Hits
Tracks: 10
Year: 1974
Lotus (2005, Remaster)
Lotus (2005, Remaster)
Tracks: 22
Year: 1974
Tracks: 23
Year: 1974
Welcome (2003, Remaster)
Welcome (2003, Remaster)
Tracks: 10
Year: 1973
Live!
Live!
Tracks: 6
Year: 1973
Welcome
Welcome
Tracks: 9
Year: 1973
Love Devotion Surrender
Love Devotion Surrender
Tracks: 5
Year: 1973
Caravanserai
Caravanserai
Tracks: 10
Year: 1972
Caravanserai (2003, Remaster)
Caravanserai (2003, Remaster)
Tracks: 10
Year: 1972
Caravanserai (2006, Remaster)
Caravanserai (2006, Remaster)
Tracks: 10
Year: 1972
Caravaserai
Caravaserai
Tracks: 10
Year: 1972
Caravanserai (2011, Remaster)
Caravanserai (2011, Remaster)
Tracks: 10
Year: 1972
Santana III (2000, Remaster)
Santana III (2000, Remaster)
Tracks: 12
Year: 1971
Santana III
Santana III
Tracks: 9
Year: 1971
Santana III (1990, Remaster)
Santana III (1990, Remaster)
Tracks: 9
Year: 1971
Santana III (1990, Remaster)
Santana III (1990, Remaster)
Tracks: 9
Year: 1971
Abraxas (1998, Remaster)
Abraxas (1998, Remaster)
Tracks: 12
Year: 1970
Abraxas (2006, Remaster)
Abraxas (2006, Remaster)
Tracks: 12
Year: 1970
Abraxas (2008, Remaster)
Abraxas (2008, Remaster)
Tracks: 9
Year: 1970
Abraxas
Abraxas
Tracks: 9
Year: 1970
Abraxas (1992, Remaster)
Abraxas (1992, Remaster)
Tracks: 9
Year: 1970
Santana (1998, Remaster)
Santana (1998, Remaster)
Tracks: 12
Year: 1969
Santana (2007, Remaster)
Santana (2007, Remaster)
Tracks: 9
Year: 1969
Santana
Santana
Tracks: 9
Year: 1969
Mother Earth 2000
Mother Earth 2000
Tracks: 10
Year: 1969
Santana (1999, Remaster)
Santana (1999, Remaster)
Tracks: 9
Year: 1969
Santana '68
Santana '68
Tracks: 6
Year: 1968
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