Teatro

Teatro

by Willie Nelson

CD

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Product Details

Release Date: 09/01/1998
Label: Island
UPC: 0731452454829
catalogNumber: 524548
Rank: 3159

Album Credits

Performance Credits

Willie Nelson   Primary Artist,Acoustic Guitar,Vocals
Emmylou Harris   Vocals,Background Vocals
Mickey Raphael   Harmonica
Malcolm Burn   Organ
Brian Griffiths   Guitar,Mandolin,Slide Guitar
Victor Indrizzo   Percussion,Drums
Daniel Lanois   Mandolin,Omnichord
Brad Mehldau   Piano,Vibes
Cyril Neville   Conga
Bobbie Nelson   Organ,Strings,Wurlitzer
Tony Mangurian   Percussion,Drums
Willie Green   Drums
Tony Hall   Bass

Technical Credits

Emmylou Harris   Contributor
Willie Nelson   Composer
Ray Price   Composer
Faron Young   Composer
Mark Howard   Engineer
Daniel Lanois   Producer
Deepak Nayar   Producer
Adam Samuels   Engineer

Customer Reviews

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Teatro 4.5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
glauver More than 1 year ago
Willie Nelson apparently decided to follow Bob Dylan by enlisting Daniel Lanois as producer for this album. I liked Oh Mercy but felt Time Out Of Mind was more easy to admire than enjoy. Unlike Dylan, Willie manages not to be immersed in Lanois's trademark swampy echoes. It helps that the songs are mostly penned by Nelson and that Emmylou Harris duets on most of them. A couple more up-tempo numbers might have made this a classic to stand beside Willie's 70s work. This CD is an example of an artist still willing to try something different 40 years into his career.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Willie Nelson and Daniel Lanois must have felt the Latin Invasion coming. In Teatro (Spanish for ¿theater¿), released in 1998, Nelson's traditional country sound is supplemented with a generous helping of Latin arrangements and instrumentation. Producer Lanois, however, puts the spotlight on Nelson¿s vocals, keeping them front and center in what sounds like a huge, empty, and echoing theater hall. At first this struck me as a sparse and emotionless setting, but upon closer listening, I heard the warmth of Nelson¿s trademark nasal voice within the echo, delivered with just the right touch of warble and impeccably phrased. Then, I began to appreciate the elegant interplay of the instruments: shimmery wurlitzer, souful harmonica, and homey mandolin provide the accents to Nelson¿s mostly acoustic guitar playing. Emmy-Lou Harris turns in supporting vocals on 10 of the songs. While they are important to the mix, Lanois keeps them in the background and lagging just a touch behind Nelson¿s, almost as if she is singing in the upper mezzanine of this imagined theater, to lovely and understated effect. This is a superb artistic collaboration, and well deserves the repeated listening it may take to truly appreciate it.