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Review: Having previously explored the roots of New Orleans funk, the dusty-fingered diggers at Soul Jazz have turned their attention to the city's soul scene. As with so many of the label's compilations, New Orleans Soul does a terrific job of telling the story of 16 years of homegrown soul (1960-76), with extensive sleeve notes telling the little-known stories of some of the scene's primary protagonists. Musically, it's top notch - unsurprisingly - with the likes of Aaron Neville, Barbara West, Eddie Bo and Willie Tee variously delivering smouldering, gospel-influenced sweetness, stomping Northern-style soul and horn-heavy songs powered by the distinctive pulse of rhythm and blues.
Review: A brand new label based in London and Paris but with roots deeply planted in the motherland, Africa Seven catapult themselves into our collection with such funky gusto very soon it will hard to be able to look at our collections and remember life without them. Their launch compilation is a showcase of Africa's funkiest side. Ranging from deep cosmic psychedelic rock (Ekambi Brilliant's 'Africa Africa') to bright-flared, horn-fronted disco funk (Jo Tongo's 'Jangolo') via firing, straight up floor-grooves like Jo Bisso's 'Give It Up', this is an exceptional collection of a expertly curated jams that have yet to enjoy the exposure they deserve. Something tells us Africa Seven are going to add even more weight to the Afrobeat dialogue in the near future.
Review: Intimate Tuscan venue Klang Club is the subject of this compilation from local label Unclear, with founder Elia Perrone calling on a high profile cast of producers to contribute exclusive productions. Over the past five years, the Klang Club has built up quite a reputation, and the presence of house and techno luminaries such as Roman Flugel, Baby Ford and Oliver Deutschmann seems a perfect way for Unclear to honour it. Flugel opens proceedings with 'Candy Crack', one of the German producer's more restrained productions where mood and texture is given most prominence. As the compilation progresses, the vibe gets increasingly lively with Okain's 'Living Proof' the sort of thick set DJ tool that's perfect for deployment deep into a session. Review: The unfortunate passing of DJ Rashad earlier this year is still being felt throughout the footwork community, but this compilation from Hyperdub and Teklife looks to celebrate his legacy. All the major players are present - including, of course, Rashad himself - while the unmixed collection does an excellent job of representing the far-sighted take on the style that's come to the fore over the last 12 months.
Highlights are naturally plentiful, from the skittish breaks and sci-fi stabs of DJ Tre's 'DNB Spaceout' and synth-laden beauty of Sirr Tmo's 'Live In Chicago Subways', to the ghetto-tech bounce of Boylan's 'He Watching Us' and Rashad's poignant dancefloor smasher 'OTS' (a hook-up with Spinn, Taso & Mann). All proceeds from the Nextlife compilation go to Rashad's son too. Review: Should you ever want to discover what was happening musically in Belgium in the 'black hole' period between the variety orchestra movement of the '60s and the electronic music revolution that took place in the late '70s onwards, Funky Chicken is the gateway. This compilation - the first of two plus a ton of accompanying 7' samplers - superbly documents the various clusters of talented session musicians based throughout Belgium dabbling in all manner of funk, Latin, soul, psychedelia and more.
Some acts you will know, like Placebo whose music has been the subject of a reissue programme from Music On Vinyl, but there are still plenty of curios and forgotten gems to discover like Open Sky Unit and the sublime orchestral funk of 'Tonight's The Night' by SSO. Review: Waze & Oddysey's W&O Streetracks imprint pulls together the likes of Eliphino, Ejeca, Citizen and XXXY for its first (unmixed) compilation released this Winter, W&O Streettracks Vol 1. Having clocked up eight releases on Street Tracks, it's the ideal time to throw down a milestone and document the sound of the label in one package and W&O Street Tracks does so with panache. The result of Waze & Oddyssey's plunge into their address book is a 12 track compilation that neatly reflects modern house music. Ejeca, Citizen and W&O themselves sit alongside newcomers like Mediman and Sage Caswell while the emergent talents of New Jack City and Eliphino make for a nicely profiled piece of work Read more.
Review: Over the past two years, Belgian techno imprint Token has grown to become a label of importance equivalent to the likes of Delsin and Ostgut Ton. Aphelion is the label's second multi-artist collection, and gathers together exclusive and unreleased material from some of the scene's heaviest hitters. Lucy, Planetary Assault Systems and Surgeon are all present, with the latter's surging, sci-fi themed 'Fixed Action Pattern' being one of the CD's clear highlights. To be fair, the quality threshold is high throughout, with the loose, acid-flecked bounce of James Ruskin's 'No Trace' and Inigo Kennedy's 'Arcing' - all locked-in Jeff Mills rhythms and glacial melodies - standing out.
Review: There's something admirably epic and far-sighted about Soundway's Ten Cities compilation, which draws together producers from five European Cities (Berlin, Bristol, Lisbon, Kiev and Naples) with instrumentalists, producers, rappers and vocalists from five African cities (Cairo, Johannesburg, Lagos, Luanda and Nairobi). With more than 50 artists involved across the 17 tracks, it takes a little time to sink in.
It is, though, worth the effort, as this is global fusion and electronic cross-pollination on a colossal scale. From deep house-Afrobeat hybrids and techno-afro jazz-fusion, via kuduro, kwaito and hard-to-pigeonhole global hip-hop, Ten Cities is an eclectic, open-minded and groundbreaking delight.
Review: When it comes to shining a light on obscure regional disco and boogie scenes, the crate diggers behind Cultures of Soul are rarely beaten. Their latest killer compilation gathers together little known boogie, electrofunk and J-pop released in Japan between 1981 and 1988. It's predictably brilliant from start to finish, with the squelchy synth bounce and bi-lingual vocals of Hitomi Tohyama's 'Wanna Kiss' and the mid-'80s Madonna vibes of Kaoru Akimoti's 'Dress Down' amongst the highlights. What's perhaps most impressive is the comparative quality of the tunes; aside from Japanese language vocals, most sound like they could have been recorded and released by New York or Los Angeles-based artists, rather than Tokyo ones. As the old cliche goes, this is 'all killer, no filler'.
Review: Domestica presents a vinyl version of Oscar's X-mas Carols. For this album's tracklist, Jordi Serrano and Oscar Smit made a personal selection from the three previous cassettes which were originally released on Christmas Day 1984, 1985 and 1987 respectively by Smit's imprint Noel Tapes in Holland. The 15 tracks here are a selection of the best tracks of these three cassettes, mastered from the originals by Ruud '66' Lekx.
It also features a cover painting by Max Kisman, laminated translucent sleeve and is hand stamped. Complete with dossier including liner notes by Smit, band bios, photos and download code, it's allegedly the only experimental Christmas compilation ever published. Review: If you're in the market for a beginner's guide to krautrock and 'kosmiche', then the first two volumes of Soul Jazz's Deutsche Elektronische Musik series should be essential listening. This third volume - the first for four years - should be on that list, too. It arguably goes deeper than its predecessors, combining cuts from pioneering electronic and art-rock bands like Neu!, Cluster and Popol Vuh with tracks from lesser-known artists such as Michael Bundt, Dronsz and Achim Reichel. Musically, it's also far more diverse than its predecessors, containing as much space-rock and proto-punk as early electronic experimentation and droning alternative rock. As ever, the accompanying sleeve notes from author David Nobbs expand on the story in brilliant detail.
Review: Way back in 2002, Soundway Records announced their arrival with a fine collection of Ghanaian funk and Afro-beat delights. Since then, the vinyl edition of Ghana Soundz has become a sought-after item online, prompting Soundway to put together this welcome reissue. It contains a wealth of sought-after fare, from the heavyweight Afro-funk of Marijata's 'Mother Africa' and percussive Afro-beat brilliance of Gyedo Blay Ambolley & The Steneboofs' 'Simigwado', to the Africa '70 style shuffle and chated vocals of The Ogyatanaa Showband's, via the hot-to-trot high-life thrills of 'Self Reliance' by The African Brothers. While other labels have since showcased the effervescent of the Ghanaian scene during the 1970s, few compilations have hit the spot quite like Ghana Soundz.
Review: Over the course of the last decade, Parisian label Heavenly Sweetness has done a terrific job in releasing both inspiring new music from around the globe and reissuing overlooked gems. For this celebratory compilation, they've decided to focus on the former strand, gathering together an exclusive collection of previously unheard tracks, collaborations and remixes from the label's extended family.
There's naturally much to enjoy throughout, from the head-nodding bi-lingual hip-hop of Guts's 'In Slence' and breezy sunshine Afrobeat of Edmony Krater and I-Live's 'Tijan Ka (2017 Version)', to the languid jazz of the Florian Pellissier Quintet's 'Fuck With The Poilce' and Blundetto's 'Have a Little Faith', a terrific reggae-soul collaboration with singer Ken Boothe.