On Padures Manor, another very beautiful gig. I think it's perfectly consistent with the estate and its atmosphere. 20 January 2024 at 17.00 Concert programme Viedais fonogrāfs in the large hall of the Padures Manor.The “Viedais fonogrāfs” concert program intersects historical, past impulses with contemporary sound and echoes of world music. It's “someone's husband's story” of living today hoping and planning for the future, moving from time to time into a past without which today would not be possible. The curve of the song's national romanticism creates a sort of fire song selection to experience not only on the warmest nights of summer, but also kick-starting the tradition of being winter together. Songwriting and performance manners are largely based on the bohemian understanding of musical sound by their author, Arn Weisbarge, “the time of the Flower child” and differ from what is currently on the Latvian music market. The message of the People's Song is revealed in the lyrics of the concert programme, which have been lent from the dains of the Latvian people and experienced original additions. “Smart phonograph” melodies take the form of a narrative about the everyday lives of previous generations - an emotional tale of experience, teleportation in the mazes of personal memories. The concert programme reveals a philosophical but optimistic and light look back at the future in the past.Behaviours are one of the most important honors of Latvian life. The program's tunes will invite you to turn to the seemingly familiar and familiar rhythms of the Latvian soul, hopefully reflecting on the departed and its potential to translate into light future events. A full gamut of emotion on an exciting music journey, combining acoustic guitar tunes from traditional folk music with contemporary sound.In the title of the programme, “Smart” reads as human - something that can only be found in humans - in the elders and elders, sisters and brothers, in our ancestors and roots, within the framework of whose traditions we preserve both in celebrating the honours of Latvian folklore and in everyday life. But the device - a phonograph, with its functional meaning - was a precursor to many of the devices we use today and used to record and play music. As part of this concert programme, Latvian ecological music musician Arnis Veisbardis and bassist Karlis Alvikis and drummer Emily Frickson perform music.