19 Songs, 1 Hour 10 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Introduced to the public in 2009 during reality competition Kokhav Nolad, Omer Adam has since scaled the greatest heights of Mizrahi pop and folk. His fourth album, 2015’s Modeh Ani, adds depth to a catalogue that once largely focused on club hits. Those singalong vibes are still there—as in catchy Moshe Peretz collaboration "Hi Rak Rotza Lirkod"—but Adam also draws inspiration from his Israeli heritage. Adding violin, piano and oud to his sound results in a new style split between two equally intriguing halves.

EDITORS’ NOTES

Introduced to the public in 2009 during reality competition Kokhav Nolad, Omer Adam has since scaled the greatest heights of Mizrahi pop and folk. His fourth album, 2015’s Modeh Ani, adds depth to a catalogue that once largely focused on club hits. Those singalong vibes are still there—as in catchy Moshe Peretz collaboration "Hi Rak Rotza Lirkod"—but Adam also draws inspiration from his Israeli heritage. Adding violin, piano and oud to his sound results in a new style split between two equally intriguing halves.

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