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World Psychedelic Funk Classics Organic Grooves 4 Items

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World Psychedelic Funk Classics - Psych Funk Sa-Re-Ga! - Seminar: Aesthetic Expressions of Psychedelic Funk Music in India 1970-83
World Psychedelic Funk Classics
Psych Funk Sa-Re-Ga! - Seminar: Aesthetic Expressions of Psychedelic Funk Music in India 1970-83
2LP | 2010 | US | Original (World Psychedelic Funk Classics)
23,99 €*
Release:2010 / US – Original
Genre:Organic Grooves
Indian music has become a global musical language but its South Asian roots remain strong, diverse and local. As with our introductory anthology of this kind (Psych Funk 101 - WPFC 101) this anthology covers the "golden years" of the movement, from approximately 1970 until 1983. Much of the music on this compilation springs from the Bollywood film industry; composers such as R.D. Burman and the brothers known as Kalyanji Anandji, whose work makes up much of this anthology, recorded and released an inordinate amount of soundtracks. That experiments in the fusion of India's classical traditions of Hindustani and Carnatic music, folk music such as bhangra and dandiya and Western psychedelia and funk music would occur at some point is only natural. Also included are off the beaten path Indian experiments in Psych Funk - for example, two songs from the Simla Beat garage-psych albums, and an oft-heard Deep Purple cover by the ground-breaking Atomic Forest - and examples of the Indian Psych Funk influence on European 70s musicians. Throughout the extensive liner notes, WPFC attempts to broaden the definition of global psychedelia: the early researchers who first coarsely defined the genre - and limited its subgenres - did so at the same time that these experiments were first issued. That they would obscure these contributions to the global psychedelic canon is understandable. But it is time to correct this oversight.
World Psychedelic Funk Classics - Volume 3 - Love's A Real Thing: The Funky Fuzzy Sounds of West Africa
World Psychedelic Funk Classics
Volume 3 - Love's A Real Thing: The Funky Fuzzy Sounds of West Africa
2LP | 2005 | US | Reissue (World Psychedelic Funk Classics)
29,99 €*
Release:2005 / US – Reissue
Genre:Organic Grooves
The funky fuzzy sounds of West Africa by Orchestre Poly-Rythmo De Cotonou, Super Eagles, Tunji Oyelana & The Blenders, William Onyeabor and others!
World Psychedelic Funk Classics - Brazilian Guitar Fuzz Bananas
World Psychedelic Funk Classics
Brazilian Guitar Fuzz Bananas
2LP | 2010 | US | Original (World Psychedelic Funk Classics)
19,99 €* 24,99 € -20%
Release:2010 / US – Original
Genre:Organic Grooves
The heaviest, rarest, best Fuzz-Funk-Psych 45s from Brazil. Contains full booklet with liner notes in English and Portuguese plus photos by Brazilian vinyl archaeologist Joel Jones.
World Psychedelic Funk Classics - Psych-Funk 101
World Psychedelic Funk Classics
Psych-Funk 101
2LP | 2009 | US | Original (World Psychedelic Funk Classics)
26,99 €*
Release:2009 / US – Original
Genre:Organic Grooves
Psych-Funk 101 introduces students to the global phenomenon of psychedelic funk music, and covers the “golden years” of the movement, from approximately 1967 until 1980. This compilation does not focus on American and British bands. Rather it focuses on the bands throughout the Global Village that were influenced by the innovation of American and British bands – that many times one upped the heroes they sought to emulate. This compilation focuses on bands influenced by James Brown, The Meters, Sly and The Family Stone, Booker T and The MGs and The Bar Kays and unsung rhythmic forces such as drummers Bernard Purdie, Idris Muhammad, Earl Palmer, bassists such Carol Kaye and Jimmy Lewis. It focuses on bands who took that energy and combined it with the flair of psychedelic-rock musicians such as Jimi Hendrix and the ensemble known as Cream – as well as pop-rock acts taken by the experimental side of psychedelia such as The Beatles. But these bands added their own, unique cultural flourishes. The result is mind-bending. Think about it for a second – what musical forces were greater than that of funk and psychedelic music in the late 60s and early 70s? These forces, combined by bands happy to incorporate folk music and improvisational elements from other musical forms, lead to an amazing body of work still being unearthed by researchers the world over – and still capable of inspiring new investigations into shapes of rhythm.
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