Baramú is a project in the category of world music, in particular mixing Flamenco with Persian, African and Indian music. Baramú searches for the roots of an authentic language that arises from an encounter, and this is actually the meaning of the term. Through different instruments like the Tar, Rabab, Barbat (Oud), Flamenco Guitar, Cajon, Bendir and Flamenco & Persian singing, Baramú offers a colorful and varied language that evokes inner landscapes and connects us to the openness, the emotion of the encounter, the coexistence, the dialogue, the joy and the depth. The trio ensemble provides their music with intimacy, and a various dynamic where each color shines while adding personality to the group's sound. Baramú is a commitment to the joy of being with others and with oneself.

  • Babak Kamgar
    He has grown up in a family of musicians and music has always played an important roll in his life. He left his country, family and friends many years ago because of the fact that music was forbidden and he couldn't be free to do what he wished, which was studying music at the university and being able to play for audiences. He moved to Europe to follow his dream, he entered the Prince Claus Conservatory in the Netherlands and later got his master in film composition at the school of art and technology in Hilversum. Babak has developed many intercultural projects in Europe. Out of his experience blending the styles is always interesting for audience. He offers his unknown background to the world in a new sound.

  • Pedro Pedrosa
    He is a musicologist and a guitarist. He graduated in History and Science of Music at the University of Salamanca. Currently he has just graduated in Naad Yoga in India with Professor Surinder. Nowadays he teaches music in a secondary school. As a guitarist he has received influences from various sources such as classical guitar, Jazz and Flamenco. Together with the musician Joris Feuill‰tre, he has just released his first album in France and Spain, in which he performs a meditative musical improvisation with African, Brazilian, Flamenco and Indian sounds. He collaborates regularly with the singer Chico Herrera.

  • Manuel Espinosa
    He comes from a village with deep roots in flamenco singing and fondness for Flamenco in general (Utera). Since his childhood he has listened to this art from the tapes of his parents; Bambino, Fernanda and Bernarda, Rafael del Stand Tonadilleras and Sevillanas. As a young man, he took classes with the master Rafael Jimenez "El Falo" who motivated him to study and engage in Flamenco singing. He is also a percussionist, being the Cajon his main instrument. He has acted professionally in great number of stages and countries like Holland, Cuba, Ecuador, Chile and Spain.

The Instruments