Krig-ha, Bandolo!

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Krig-ha, Bandolo!
Studio album by Raul Seixas
Released 1973
Recorded 1973
Genre Rock and roll, rockabilly, country rock, folk rock
Length 28:52
Label Philips/Phonogram
Producer Marco Mazzola and Raul Seixas
Raul Seixas chronology
Os 24 Maiores Sucessos da Era do Rock
Krig-ha, Bandolo!

Krig-ha, Bandolo! is the debut solo album of Brazilian singer Raul Seixas. It was released in 1973.


The album's title references Hal Foster's Tarzan comic strips. In the comic, "Krig-ha, Bandolo" was one of Tarzan's war cries, meaning "Watch out, the enemy's near".

The album's opening track is a recording of a 9-year-old Raul Seixas singing to Roy Brown's "Good Rockin' Tonight". It was the first album of many to feature Paulo Coelho as Raul Seixas' songwriting partner, and features some of Raul Seixas' greatest hits, such as "Mosca na Sopa", "Metamorfose Ambulante", "Al Capone" and "Ouro de Tolo".

In 2007, the Brazilian version of the magazine Rolling Stone chose Krig-ha, Bandolo! as the 12th most revolutionary Brazilian album of all time.[1] The magazine also voted "Ouro de Tolo" and "Metamorfose Ambulante", respectively, as the 16th and the 39th greatest Brazilian songs.[2]

Track listing[edit]

All songs written and composed by Raul Seixas unless noted. 

No. Title English title Length
1. "Good Rockin' Tonight" (Brown)   0:52
2. "Mosca na Sopa"   A Fly in the Soup 4:01
3. "Metamorfose Ambulante"   Walking Metamorphosis 3:52
4. "Dentadura Postiça"   Fake Dentures 1:32
5. "As Minas do Rei Salomão" (Seixas/Coelho) King Solomon's Mines 2:24
6. "A Hora do Trem Passar" (Seixas/Coelho) It's Time for the Train to Pass 1:52
7. "Al Capone" (Seixas/Coelho)   2:42
8. "How Could I Know"     2:40
9. "Rockixe[3]" (Seixas/Coelho) Rockish 3:47
10. "Cachorro Urubu" (Seixas/Coelho) Crow Dog 2:11
11. "Ouro de Tolo"   Fool's Gold 2:52


  1. ^ Lista dos 100 maiores discos da música brasileira pela Rolling Stone Brasil (Portuguese)
  2. ^ Antunes, Alex (2009). "As 100 Maiores Músicas Brasileiras - "Metarmofose Ambulante"". Rolling Stone Brasil (in Portuguese). Spring. Retrieved 6 January 2014. 
  3. ^ Portmanteau of the words "Rock" and "Haxixe" ("Hashish").