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Deseta emojis include icons of injera, buna, jebena and goursha.
The images “celebrate everything ethiopian in all of its glory,” says Maro Haile, owner of Deseta Design, an NYC-based online creative venture, whom we featured here three years ago highlighting her Ethiopia inspired holiday cards. According to Deseta Design the emojis work in several ways including “a sticker pack that you can use while you are in i Messages and a keyboard that you can use in multiple messaging apps such as Whatsapp, Viber, and Facebook.
Her translucent voice finds a cozy home in every far-flung setting, but she’s never sounded as free and grounded as on When the People Move the Music Moves Too, which was released this past June on Six Degrees Records.
A creative breakthrough born out of bandstand experimentation, the album weaves together Meklit’s Ethiopian roots with a propulsive menagerie of African-diaspora grooves.
As communication, they are perhaps a common language, but they can also be a private language, a language of communion, understanding and unity. In trying to touch upon this theme of the uniqueness of language and of the experience of history, CPT: Time, History and Memory proposes a dialogue on the nature of this communication, and finally, this engagement with history and memory.
Tadias Magazine By Tadias Staff August 25th, 2017 New York (TADIAS) — For your next text message you may now include Deseta Emojis to express yourself with Ethiopian humor.
“And Emahoy Tsege Mariam Gebru’s Classic piano solo album.
“So I eventually contacted EBS and made a proposal for the show. Brook Lakew, who is an Associate Director for Planning, Research and Development, Solar System Exploration Division at the U. National Aeronautics and Space Administration, as well as Ethiopian American scientist Sossina M.
“Ethio-smooth is included along with R&B, Reggae and Salsa.” He added: ” In so doing, the music has been refreshed and jazzed up.
On this CD I am using musicians that are very good friends of mine.
Seminal Ethiopian vibraphonist-composer Mulatu Astatke once instructed Meklit to find her own voice beyond Ethio-jazz.
With When the People Move, she’s clearly risen to the challenge…