Spain's nuevo flamenco found popular acclaim at last with this collection from vocalist Remedios Amaya, backed by some of the lights of the movement, including percussionist Tino di Geraldo, guitarist Vicente Amigo, and bassist Carles Benavent. Where the light flamenco of Ottmar Liebert and Jessie Cook emphasizes the simmering passion of the form, the combined efforts of Spain's new crop of Madrid-based singers and instrumentalists produce something closer to Iberian jazz, a surprising, improvisational shout from the soul. Benavent's high, supple fretting bubbles underneath the jazzy guitar of Amigo; di Geraldo scratches away at the cajón with the simmer of a traps drummer; circling above is the gypsy scatting of Amaya, backed in feathery chorus by a trio of vocalists. Making an urbane statement out of propulsive rumba on the title track, whispering a breathy wish on the tanguillos "Dos Toreros," and detonating the bulerias "Blanca de Sal" in a fusillade of lyrical recriminations and instrumental fireworks, Amaya and company balance raw emotions and refined technique. Me Voy Contigo is simply as perfect as nuevo flamenco gets.