Lossless music download

Herbie Hancock - Sound-System (1984)

Jazz | Author: indeep1 | 25-04-2018, 21:48
Herbie Hancock - Sound-System (1984)
Artist: Herbie Hancock
Title Of Album: Sound-System {Japan Mini LP}
Year Of Release: 1984
Labe(Catalog#)l: Sony Records[SRCS 9509]
Country:USA
Genre: Soul Jazz, Fusion, Electro Funk
Quality: FLAC (image + .cue,log,scans)
Bitrate:Lossless
Time: 33:54
Full Size: 270 MB(+3%)

Tracklist

1. Hardrock [6:10]
2. Metal Beat [4:56]
3. Karabali [5:17]
4. Junku [5:32]
5. People Are Changing [6:05]
6. Sound-System [5:53]

personnel :

Herbie Hancock - Fairlight CMI, Rhodes Chroma, Apple IIe, Yamaha DX-7, E-mu 4060 Digital Keyboard, Piano, Memorymoog, Clavinet
Bill Laswell - Bass, DMX, Tapes
D.St. - Turntables
Nicky Skopelitis - Guitar
Henry Kaiser - Guitar
Daniel Ponce - Bata
Anton Fier - Simmons Drums, Sound Plates, Cuica, Cymbals, Gongs, TR-808, Wood Block, Percussion, Synare, Tympani
Rob Stevens - XMD, Praxis Processing
Will Alexander - Fairlight CMI, Programming
Foday Musa Suso - Dusunguni, Balaphone, Kora, Kalimba, Guitar, Talking Drum
Wayne Shorter - Lyricon, Soprano Sax
Toshinori Kondo - Speaker, Trumpet
Aiyb Dieng - Talking Drum, Chatan, Bells, Don Don, Cowbell
Bernard Fowler - Voice, Vocals, Vocal Arrangement
Hamid Drake - Cymbals
Re-Mastering Engineer: Kouji Suzuki, Chiaki Ikematsu

When Herbie Hancock's Sound System was released in 1984, critics slammed it as a commercially driven, derivative follow-up to Future Shock and its hit single "Rockit." Hancock's jazz audience, on the other hand, just slammed it, period. Remastered with one bonus remix and an unrevealing interview with producer Bill Laswell, this reissue offers the chance to listen to Sound System outside of its original 1980s context and reveals it as a more interesting release than was given credit at the time. Critics certainly had a point when they called Sound System a rip-off of its predecessor. The opening "Hardrock" in particular sounds like a conscious attempt at duplicating "Rockit," from its electronic drum programming to its synthesizer melody and turntable scratching. But elsewhere on the album, Hancock and Laswell's crew of conspirators (which include many of the same musicians involved in the latter's experimental Material albums from the same period) get into areas that are more far-reaching than anything on Future Shock. The most welcome addition is West African harpist Foday Musa Suso, whose beautiful kora and balophone textures inject "Metal Beat," "Junku," and the title track with world-fusion flavors. There's also Wayne Shorter, whose lyricon (a cousin of the soprano saxophone) graces "Metal Beat" and "Karabali," and percussionist Ayb Dieng, whose talking drum serves to enhance Laswell's industrial-tinged production. --Ezra Gale
You Must Register Before You Can View This Hide Text For Download.

You Must Register Before You Can View This Hide Text For Download.




   Comments: 1 | Views: 2573 |
    Related Releases:     
  • Herbie Hancock And Foday Musa Suso - Village Life (1985)
  • Herbie Hancock & Wayne Shorter - 1+1 (1997)
  • Herbie Hancock - The Best of Herbie Hancock: The Hits! (1999)
  • Herbie Hancock - Man Child (1975)
  • Herbie Hancock and Foday Musa Suso - Village Life (1996/1985)

  • #1: MetalW (26 April 2018 13:15)

    group: Visitors
    registration: 11.04.2018
    Thank you.
    ICQ:
    Information

    Members of Guests cannot leave comments.
    Services
    Vote
    What is your favorite Music?
    Pop
    Rock
    Metal
    Rap
    Jazz
    Blues
    Electronic
    Folk
    Punk
    Reggae
    Indie
    Classic