Feel the Blues with all that Jazz
English (United Kingdom)Polish (Poland)
Home Pop & Miscellaneous Vladimir Visotsky Vladimir Vissotsky - Le Corde Raide (1977)

Vladimir Vissotsky - Le Corde Raide (1977)

User Rating: / 0

Vladimir Vissotsky - Le Corde Raide (1977)

Владимир Высоцкий - Натянутый канат

Image could not be displayed. Check browser for compatibility.

01. Диалог у телевизора - 3:23
02. Протопи ты мне баньку по-белому - 7:34
03. Баллада о правде и лжи - 4:17
04. Канатоходец - 3:30						play
05. Баллада о детстве - 5:22
06. Две судьбы - 5:07
07. Тот, кто раньше с нею был - 2:41
08. Бег иноходца - 2:13
09. На Большом Каретном - 2:02
10. Rien Ne Va, Plus Rien Ne Va - 3:42
11. La Fin Du Bal - 4:05					play


Vysotsky, Vladimir Semyonovich. (b. Jan. 25, 1938, Moscow, Russia, U.S.S.R.--d. July 24, 1980, Moscow), Russian actor, lyricist, and folksinger whose social and political satire spoke of the ironies and hardships of a strictly regulated Soviet society. While risking official displeasure, he became an immensely popular figure who was revered by the Russian people even after his death.

Vysotsky's parents were divorced soon after his birth, and he lived mostly with his mother (a technical translator), first in Buzuluk and then, from 1945, in Moscow. He attended the Institute of Civil Engineering for a year (1955-56) but quit to join the Nemirovich-Danchenko Studio School of the Moscow Art Theatre, graduating in 1960 and then becoming a professional actor, first at the Moscow Pushkin Dramatic Theatre and then at the Theatre of Miniatures (i.e., "Playlets"). From 1964 he was a member of the Moscow Theatre of Drama and Comedy on the Taganka8, starring in such roles as Hamlet and Don Juan; he was also featured in 26 motion pictures.

His great popularity as an actor was perhaps even exceeded by his popularity as a poet and songwriter; he wrote several hundred songs and poems, as well as incidental music for plays and films. Soviet officialdom permitted few of his songs to be sung on television or in films or to be recorded. His lyrical fame spread from appearances in clubs, factories, and universities and through the mass distribution of homemade (and illegal) tape recordings (magnitizdat) and publications (samizdat). He sang of such themes as Soviet prison life ("Only the final judgment could be worse"), Soviet official hypocrisy ("I grieve that honour has been put to rout, that backbiting has been deified"), and generally about ordinary Russian daily life (crowded living quarters, long food lines, unfair privileges of the elite18). He died at 42 of a heart attack, brought on, it was said, by his well-known carousing, hard-drinking life-style. In the late 1980s the Soviet government began allowing the publication of his poetry and song lyrics. ---Britannica Online

download (mp3 @320 kbs):

yandex 4shared mega mediafire uloz.to cloudmailru gett



Last Updated (Sunday, 03 September 2017 20:27)


Before downloading any file you are required to read and accept the
Terms and Conditions.

If you are an artist or agent, and would like your music removed from this site,
please e-mail us on
and we will remove them as soon as possible.

What music genre would you like to find here the most?
Now onsite:
  • 218 guests
Content View Hits : 126823735