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Danny Sanderson gave up the huge hits, and the result was a perfect performance - Walla! culture

2021-10-18T21:04:18.041Z

Danny Sanderson is responsible for dozens of big hits, but at the age of 70 he decided to store them in the lobby and perform a show with "hidden" songs for the well-wishers only. A living room colleague relished



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Danny Sanderson gave up the huge hits, and the result was a perfect performance

Danny Sanderson is responsible for dozens of great songs, but at the age of 70 he decided to store them in the attic and perform with "hidden" songs for the well-wishers only.

The result was moving and accurate, with the band around it demonstrating incredible versatility.

For dessert, came a familiar song in its original and "correct" version

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  • Danny Sanderson

  • Kfir Ben Lish

  • Hive

  • shorn

  • aunt

Living Room Fellow

Monday, 18 October 2021, 19:18 Updated: 21:10

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Mandali Stone - Danny Sanderson performing (Carmela Sanderson and Daniel Box)

Lots of symbolism accompanies the number seven. The world has seven continents, seven oceans, seven wonders of the world and seven notes in Western musical scales. In math, seven is a happy number. In psychology, it is customary to refer to the number as a "magical number", as this is the number of items a person is able to store in short-term memory. In Judaism, seven is a typological number. The world was created in seven days, with the seventh day of the week being the holiest. Every seventh year a shmita must be held - and after seven sevens the jubilee year is celebrated. When someone marries he blesses seven blessings, when someone dies they mourn him for seven days. According to Hinduism, there are seven main chakras in the body of the world. According to Christianity there are seven sins, which separate the souls between the seven sections of heaven and the seven sections of hell.



In the world of Israeli music, too, the number 7 has sacred significance: every time Danny Sanderson takes the stage as part of a band of seven musicians, the audience soars to the seventh heaven.

It happened in the 70s, and it happens now that Danny has crossed the age of 70 (at the end of November he will celebrate 71).

Last Friday, hundreds of Israelis came to the Enav Center in Tel Aviv (if you continue to look for symbolism, then the address is Ibn Gvirol 71) to see one of the most special falls of Israeli culture.

The one who brought the American blues to the Nahal band, but with an original smile and a local wink. This is the man who invented the Hebrew supergroup. The one to whom most of us owe a significant part of the soundtrack of our lives.

More on Walla!

It was a perfect performance, and then came the incredible encore

To the full article

Not the biggest, but "ringing" the best possible.

Danny Sanderson and the band at the Enav Center (Photo: Carmela Sanderson and Daniel Box)

Just think of some of the crazy hits that Danny Sanderson composed: The Grocery Song, It's All For You, Yu Ya, The Ballad of Ari and Derchi, An Aging Boy, Ruthie, After All, Spaceship, Roni, Surfboard, She's Sick, Shepherds' Song, Lyrics Beautiful, here buried the dog, lost evening, the chair too low, in a green field, quiet quiet, light, at the aunt and uncle, reason to live, Baruch's boots, nice, only with a motorcycle, Foggy stories, wedding, Goliath, song of sailors, nine in the square In honor of summer, Mom and Danny, tea makes you dizzy, thinking about you, the unknown, and what's your davin. None of the above songs were performed at the show.



This one-off show, titled "Visible and Hidden Songs," focuses mostly on the "hidden." It's not that God forbid Danny is tired of performing his hits. Anyone who has attended Danny's shows in recent years has seen how "Yo Ya" was re-created as a one-time rock monster, one that Danny continues to improvise and refresh as he moves. But over the years, hundreds of songs have been collected for Sanderson's repertoire that have naturally received the least attention. As a father proud of all his creations, every few years he seeks to dedicate an evening to the underprivileged children in Arsenal as well.



The result is an evening of 25 songs, including five huge hits and another 20 songs for the well-wishers, or just for people who want to get to know the Sanderson reservoir a little more in depth.

The combination of one of the greatest composers in our history, who also happens to be a super-guitarist and on the way also a charming and funny stage man, does its thing in every performance.

This time, he had to work harder.

It's noticeable, and it was amazing.

The star of the evening himself took to the small stage in front of about 300 people, and looked more excited than ever.

In fact, he seems to be thrilled by the small crowd no less than the times he went up in front of tens and hundreds of thousands of fans in Hayarkon Park along with Hive.

Excited as in a performance hundreds of thousands in the park.

Danny Sanderson and Halka (Photo: Carmela Sanderson and Daniel Box)

The band opened with the orchestral introduction of "Crowded in the Ear", a hidden excerpt from Beehive's third and final record. "It's a song I've not performed on stage since 1976," he told the audience, who began to do the math in their head. What a tremendous segment to open a show with. What a lunatic that no one has performed on stage in 45 years. In the fourth row on the side sat Yoni Rechter, nodding in agreement.



The band around him may not be a hive, but Sanderson's current seven, who have been working together for years, meet all of his tough criteria. Jonathan Gittleman on drums and Mickey and May on bass create a fine and modest rhythm division, one that can sensitively accompany sentimental songs like "Nothing Will Separate", but can also in a moment change style and give head with "Auntie's Hot Lydia"; Healy Boimel manages to surprise again each time, like a kind of chameleon that can one evening get into the shoes of Churchill, Ephraim Shamir or Yehuda Adar, only in a dress and heels; Orit Shalom does not try to imitate Mazi Cohen (it is doubtful if anyone can), but she proves throughout the show that she is much more than an accompanist; And above all, Kfir Ben Lish, who has already become an integral part of Danny Sanderson's music in the 21st century. The perfect synergy that surrounds Sanderson's band proves that this is a band that "rings" best for Danny's music.

During the show, in the excitement usually reserved for younger and less experienced artists, Sanderson blurts out that "Kfir Ben Lish is the best singer to ever sing my songs." In a brief moment that felt like an eternity, he corrects himself: "One of the best singers who sang my songs." The important correction comes just before one of the highlights of the show: a new performance of Gidi Gov's classic "At the West End."



Sanderson explains to the audience that he originally wrote "At the West End" in English in the 1970s for Hive (the song, recorded live in the United States, can be found in "Hive in a Box"), but it was forgotten and neglected for years until Meir Ariel translated it into Hebrew and Gidi Gov recorded it on the 1991 album "No More Day". Gidi Gov's monumental version (exactly seven minutes long, by the way typological numbers) was produced and worked on by Alon Olarchik, with a long instrumental coda that turns the piece into a kind of landmark of the moment when progressive rock almost penetrated popular music in Israel. Sanderson decided to return the song to its origins, in its original adaptation from the 70s, and the result was mesmerizing. For a moment it felt like on the keyboards sat Kerry Miner from Gentleman Giant, Donald Feigen from Stilly Dan or Yoni Rechter (I admit I peeked aside to see if Rechter was still sitting in his seat). But no, it was Ido Zeleznik,The talented keyboardist who took the place of Moshe Levy from the familiar performance and turned it into something completely different. As Sanderson began to sing, suddenly the original and sad meaning of the words began to hover over the music. Then I also realized that the singer best suited to sing Danny Sanderson's songs is Danny Sanderson.



Towards the end of the show came some of the show’s more “visible” songs. "Tzipi Primo," "I Gave Her My Life" and "The Hot Lydia" lifted the audience, and the show was signed to "Everyone Has a Star" from Sanderson's latest album. It was also the song that was supposed to end the evening. But Sanderson, a musician who long ago was supposed to give him the Israel Prize or at least name a mountain in the Sea of ​​Galilee, apparently felt it was wrong to say goodbye to the audience with an unfamiliar song, and began playing Auntie's classic "A Thousand Firefighters" to everyone's delight. Everything was perfect at that moment: Danny's solo, the rest of the band's jumps, the happy singing in the audience. It mostly made me want to come see him again - but this time in a regular hit show.



Tracklist



introduction orchestral + crowded in the ear (beehive)



is a small country (beehive)



Stone Mendelian (aunt)



might Lela



Do not talk to me



man emotional



here the way



I am just angry at me



Cosa Nostra



Pisces



will not separate anything



gold people



If in life we ​​do not love a



lighthouse



on the banks of the river



she will not know (trimmed)



Last resort



comes easily



Tzipi Primo (trimmed)



Everywhere every hour (Auntie)



I gave her life (Hive)



Encore to the



hot hands (Auntie) )



each have a star



a thousand firefighters (Aunt)

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Source: walla

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