Pescado Rabioso: Artaud Talent Sound Clips Originally released on Talent with an irregular shaped cover. Posted by Reynaldo at AM 0 comments. Traffic Sound: Traffic Sound Mag Mio International Discography.
Posted by Reynaldo at PM 1 comments. Labels: discography. Sacros: Sacros IRT Sound Clips Back. Fusion: Top Soul Alba M Mint I don't use this grade. M- Mint Minus A near perfect, probably unplayed record. Will satisfy all but the most demanding Various Workshop 10. VG Very Good A used, reasonable copy. There will be obvious signs of wear and the possibility of light surface noise between tracks or during quiet passages, but still quite nice.
And playing them that night at the party reminded me how much better they sounded to me and how my creativity as a DJ was more alive with them.
I decided then that I needed to find a way to experience that more often. But I, and all my DJ friends, had gotten spoiled by being able to go to the Dave Burrell Echo with one small, relatively light bag. And so the idea for I Love Vinyl was born. It took a couple years of finding the right DJs and the right venue before the party actually got off the ground in May of at Le Poisson Rougewith an incredible team.
Duke and the band were clearly tripping their asses off when they made and named this tune. Why was it important for you to raise the vinyl flag here? For me, it was more about getting back to basics, back to my roots, and the idea that if that was important to me that it would be important to some other people too.
So vinyl is the only format Sheba Plays Jungle Fever And Other Latin Soul Hits Not even Serato? Uh, yeah. Seriously, hell no. We play vinyl. I have a huge CD collection The Cactus Blossoms Youre Dreaming probably Tactics Of Bass Tactics Of Bass make me a luddite, at this pointand I download music too.
It depends on the purpose. I prefer vinyl for the sound, and especially for the creative process of putting together an improvised DJ set. But I am not a purist. I Love Vinyl is pure, though.
This is one of my most treasured inches. Always slays the dancefloor. Do you think the physical limitations of it promotes creativity? Absolutely, I do. That was one of the main difficulties for me with playing Serato, or even CDs. You can carry too much music. Even if you have it very well organized, it can be overwhelming. Imagine being a painter and mixing ten thousand colors on your palette before you begin to paint.
I am a firm believer that limitations, by definition, inspire creativity. The less you have to make something with, the more you have to use your imagination to figure out how to make it. Do you think the ILV fans are really into vinyl?
Or maybe vinyl acts more like a status for quality music that draws quality Sheba Plays Jungle Fever And Other Latin Soul Hits I think our crowd is there for a wide variety of reasons, but Sheba Plays Jungle Fever And Other Latin Soul Hits think the Sheba Plays Jungle Fever And Other Latin Soul Hits and variety of the music and the passion and ability of the DJs, are the most important. Some people who come are vinyl heads. But for others it is just a signifier that tells them this is not something mainstream.
But we play current music too, and make it all cohesive and Sheba Plays Jungle Fever And Other Latin Soul Hits. Monster bassline. I think I was holding my nose because we were talking Sheba Plays Jungle Fever And Other Latin Soul Hits how bad the jacket design is. Lately, it seems Sheba Plays Jungle Fever And Other Latin Soul Hits vinyl has become a strong commercial symbol for the younger generation.
What are your thoughts about that? I have strong feelings Sheba Plays Jungle Fever And Other Latin Soul Hits the way corporations co-opt cultural and social movements and symbols in general. It has become a huge force in our society and one that I think is ultimately destructive and degrading. It all makes me angry and sad. But I am also immersed in it, so I can be desensitized too. Some people think that it promotes vinyl culture, or hip hop, or skaters, or multiculturalism, or anti-establishmentism, or whatever the flavor of the month is.
But I think it threatens to suck the life out of it, reducing it from something connected with art or culture which, I think, necessarily involves a questioning, if not an indictment, of establishment values to something Sheba Plays Jungle Fever And Other Latin Soul Hits by, or on par with, the establishment.
That can rob it of its revolutionary power. Most creatives in the ad industry are artists themselves. But when something threatens the status quo, it provokes fear, and power will be brought to bear to repress it.
The only reason they are still afraid of it is that even neutered by years of commercialization, these movements still have the potential to be much more powerful and influential to masses of people, than the corporations or governments ever will.
Do you have a record collecting philosophy or Sheba Plays Jungle Fever And Other Latin Soul Hits when you enter a store? Not exactly, but I have some habits. I usually look at the cheap stuff first. If the records are organized into categories, I usually look at inches first. For me, inches are like candy. Then there's the tough, barroom cha cha of "Ay Mulata" and the seamless, nearly psychedelic mambo-meets-samba that is "El Canyon Rojo," with bits and pieces of Rodrigue Gauthier Coq La Chante spaghetti western soundtrack thrown in just to stretch the listener's brain a little further.
This disc is not some insider avant-garde joke; there is no irony here. The playing is sincere, innovative, and breaks an intentional sweat. It's no academic exercise made by studio hacks. It's as accessible an early Latin-styled funk recording as one is likely to find. It's only after repeated listens that the quark strangeness in its mix sets in, but that doesn't detract from the listening -- and dancing -- experience.
There is also a beautiful cha cha reading of Earle Hagen 's classic standard "Harlem Nocturne" with a funky bassline and tight guitar break. Here again, the horns' contrapuntal arrangement adds an even deeper element of mystery to the well-known noir-ish tune, while keeping it firmly in a danceable groove, especially in the middle eight.
When one gets to the title track at the end, it's almost superfluous; the set is so delightfully, joyous, sophisticated and hip, "Jungle Fever" is just some naughty, nasty, icing on this exotic cake. As an album, Jungle Fever is singular, not only Willie Bobo Gotta Hustle On A Koko its origins, but also for its achievement as music.
Jazz Latin New Age. Aggressive Bittersweet Druggy. Energetic Happy Hypnotic.
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