TRANPE is the convergence of Sheila Anozier's deep relationship with Haitian folk melodies and Vodou and Rufus Cappadocia's mastery of modal music and polyrhythm. Together, they create a transcendent version of the "Mizik Rasin".
1. Jan Kalbas: A Haitian Folktale tune. Kalbas is a dried gourd often used to make instruments and carry water. To be called "Tet Kalbas" in Haitian Creole is to be called hard-headed, big-headed.  Here, Jan is mocked by his peers and when his own mother joins in the ridicule, he decides to leave and find his path elsewhere.

2. Ti Zo/Papa Legba: It doesn't matter how sweet your words or gentle your touch, I will not be seduced.

 3. Lan Gran Chimen:  This song speaks to having the courage to follow your own spiritual path even under the scrutiny, discontent, and whispers of others.
 4. Rasin Kore:A playful tune of lost love. It declares that if your beloved is no longer interested in your cooking, he is no longer interested in you.

5. Peze Kafe: A mother sends her young daughter to town to sell coffee from their family farm. On the way, she is intercepted by corrupt police who arrest her as a ploy to steal her goods.

6. Sent An O: The spirit of Sent An resides in a church in Anse A Foleur.  She is known to have an air of mystique and a reputation of being extremely powerful, earning the nickname, "dechouke" which means to uproot.

7: Twa Fèy, Twa Rasin O:  Celebrating the power of the coded message, this song calls out to the potent spirits of the ocean for guidance and the recipe for healing. Let it go and we forget. Lift it up and we remember.

8. O Batala/O Li Ba : These songs reveres the fierce and mighty warrior Lwa of Ogou, associated with fire, war, and justice.  It is the embodiment of the fighting spirit. Jan Pòl Nago is the essence of power, strength, and defense.

9. Aganman Monte Bwa:  This chant warns of a mischievous troublemaker (a type of chameleon personality with an ability to change color) who spreads chaos wherever he goes and then disappears leaving the environment in shambles.

10. Mèsi Bondye: Rain falls. Corn grows. Hungry children can now eat. We thank God for the gifts of nature and the rain that takes away the misery of famine.