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Boomkat Product Review:
"Gui Boratto strings together various contemporary strands of pop-infused techno and house and translates them into his very own stream of groove consciousness - also an act of cultural appropriation, as both Abaporu's cover artwork and title suggest: putting an inspired twist on Brazil's most famous modernist painting from early 20th century artist Tarsilo Do Amaral, they draw from the rich history of Brazilian modern art, where European and indigenous influences would collide in the most exciting manner. Elegantly swinging album opener Antropofagia elaborates on this by directly referencing the "Manifesto Antropógafo" (translated as "Cannibal Manifesto") from Oswald De Andrade in its title: Tarsila's husband was also a main proponent of the so-called Anthropophagic Movement that intended to literally devour European culture and turn it into something genuinely Brazilian. In a dazzling display of sonic depth and subtextual ingenuity, Gui Boratto arranges his lush synthscapes accordingly, painting in broad, neo- primitivist strokes and bright colors that - at a closer look - reveal an immense wealth of retro-modernist touches and textural detail."