BDSM Music

In Association with
 Erotic Music



India/Middle East
Native American
New Age
Sensual Vocalists
Soft Rock/Pop
Native American Music

The following music selections are suitable for an erotic or bdsm scene. Various rythmns and sensual melodies which will inspire intimacy.

Apurimac III: Nature Spirit Pride by Cusco

The albums opens fast and strong with its rendition of the "Ghost Dance", probably the most imediately recognizable tribal rhythm of the American Indians. It continues to alternately soar and settle through a number of compositions, expertly and seamlessly integrating drums, flutes, keyboards and standard western-guitar cord progressions into an amazing work that defies simple description.

Apurimac, Vol. 2: Return to Ancient America by Cusco

Cusco reveals more mysteries of the Inca culture with their interpretative music on this highly creative CD. Their imagination soars into inner space - opening up new avenues of listening pleasure.

Apurimac I by Cusco

This is the most *essential* CD of Peruvian flute music which captures the mystery and magic of the ancient Incan culture. The German ensemble, Cusco, combines traditional rhythms of the Andes on various flutes along with synthesizers creating magical flights into this indigenous culture.

Mystic Island by Cusco

"Mystic Island" by Cusco captures the heart and soul of the listener with ambient soothing mysterious music ... not at all like Apurimac I and II,which derived from a distinct earthly culture, the Incas and South America. This CD has flowing melodies and wonderful instrumentation and synthesizer accompaniment.

Sacred Spirit: Chants And Dances Of The Native Americans

The one thing this is NOT is a dull chant album. It is exciting from the first beat. And while it is occasionally soothing, that isn't the point of it. In some ways, it's too powerful to be relaxing. Some songs, particularly the amazing finale, "Brandishing of the Tomahawk" are absolutely haunting.

Sacred Earth Drums by Steve and David Gordon

Drums from around the world join with Native American Flute, Incan Pan Pipes, Spirit Rattle, Guitars, Digital Synthesizers and Sounds of Nature (including wolf, eagle, coyote and dolphin). Feel the irresistible power of the beat lead you on a healing Shaman’s journey. Move your body and become absorbed in the dance – for the sacredness of life and reverence for the earth!

Drum Medicine by David & Steve Gordon

The Gordons have simply outdone themselves! They have crafted a more melodic, accessible album featuring a global-fusion sound

House Made of Dawn by Coyote Oldman

Hauntingly beautiful with deep rich native flute melodies. The artists are definitely masters at their craft.

Best of Coyote Oldman

All I can say is an endless stream of consciousness. Very soothing for the soul.

Changes: Native American Flute Music by Carlos Nakai

The tone of Nakai's flute is always full and warm; it caresses your ears like the memory of a summer breeze. Yet despite the measured tempos and the pastoral mood, there is an energetic quality to the improvisations that makes the heart want to spread its wings and take flight.

Tribal Winds by Various Artists

This CD contains not only an echo of a time in our nation's history when nature was only as far away as your outstretched arm, but an invitation to a state of mind all too often lost in our modern-day hustle and bustle with computers and taxis and finances.

Tribal Waters by Various Artists

Another in Earthbeat!'s Tribal Collection series, Tribal Waters is a marriage of contemporary and traditional sound. It's a celebratory synthesis, bringing together nature sounds, bells, spoken word, chant, drumming, horns, flute, and keyboards.

Tribal Fires by Various Artists

This collection of Native American music manages to avoid a lot of the problems common in compilations of this type. It lacks the new-age trappings of too much reverb and electronic "nature sounds." It focuses, instead, on contemporary songwriters with modern themes.

Canyon Trilogy: Native American Flute Music by Carlos Nakai

Nakai's free improvisations on this album are based on his impressions of the Anasazi and Sinagua sites, ancient cliff dwellings that were home to communities of Native people thousands of years ago.