Killier library album full of jazz fusion and trippy interludes - with acoustic or spacey electric guitars, latin flutes, vibes, fender rhodes plus occasional vocals - from Switzerland/ Italy 1972-75, recorded by European guitar legend Pierre Cavalli with the ensembles of music masters Angel Pocho Gatti and Bruno Spoerri - all original material, previously unreleased. "Uma Vitamina Faz Favor" is a journey of sound, infiltrated by music from South America and in a style of the best Italian film soundtracks of that time. With the acoustic or trippy electric guitar in the center of attention, Cavalli and his musicians developed a complex range of sounds, a mixture of funk, dreamy bossa nova, jazz fusion, Latin blues and references to film music. The album generates a high degree of intimacy, with Latin flutes and percussion, Fender Rhodes, vibraphone, analog synthesizers and wind or vocal inserts, often psychedelic tinged and sometimes even framed by imitations of nature sounds from Brazil. The jazz fusion piece "Caçador" (in a later version included on the Spoerri LP "Container", entitled "Brain Hunter") and the bossa breakbeat tune "Passarinhos" are funk gems and take the listener to the Brazilian rain forest with their electronic effects. The wordless vocal work in "Possarinhos" or "Lembrança do Santos" is reminiscent of scat legends like Edda Dell`Orso or the best De Wolfe Library LPs by Barbara Moore.
Driven by Cavalli's catchy uptempo guitar lines, the sounds of "Alegria" and "Cachaça" come out of the speakers with South American joie de vivre. Laid back tracks like "Transmissão mutàvel", "Tranquilamente" or "Tecidos" are full of fine melodies and Cavalli`s spacey guitar licks, clearly referring to the Brazilian hippies and their psychedelic nonchalance. "Uma vitamina faz favor" and the love declaration "Therezinha Meu Amor", even sung by Cavalli himself (probably unique in his recording career), are breezy bossa novas and the only songs with lyrics.