Monthly Archives: July 2018

Demand it on Vinyl: Lefty Frizzell 20-CD box set, An Article From Life in stores 10/19

If you stress it, they’ll press it. —Ed.

VIA PRESS RELEASE | Bear Family Records has long showed its love for Lefty Frizzell. The award-winning reissue label compiled its first Frizzell compilation—the 14-LP His Life, His Music—in 1984. In 1992, Bear Family released Life’s Like Poetry, a 12-CD box set updated and expanded with many non-session recordings. Now, more than 25 years later, the label has topped itself with An Article From Life: The Complete Recordings, due out in the U.S. on October 19, 2018. Undeniably the most definitive collection of the country star’s material, this majestic 20-CD anthology delivers a complete assembling of Frizzell’s recordings—including many tracks not on the prior Bear Family releases—that provide a fascinating, in-depth look at this legendary musician’s work. No less an authority than the acclaimed author/ producer Colin Escott has hailed this epic release as “the cornerstone of every country music collection.”

An Article From Life’s first nine CDs chronologically cover Frizzell’s 25-year recording career. Disc One kicks off with the two songs on his 1950 breakout first single, “I Love You a Thousand Ways” and “If You’ve Got the Money, I’ve Got the Time,” while Disc Nine ends with “Life’s Like Poetry,” a Merle Haggard tune from his last album, Classic Style, which released just months before Frizzell’s tragic death in 1975, when he was just 47 years old. In between are 260-some tracks, all newly remastered, of all the songs Frizzell released on 45, 78, and LP, featuring such signature numbers as “Always Late (With Your Kisses),” “Look What Thoughts Will Do,” “Forever (and Always),” “Long Black Veil,” “She’s Gone Gone Gone,” and “Saginaw, Michigan.” A full track listing can be found here.

The set’s next trio of CDs dig even deeper into the Frizzell vaults. The first two discs are stocked with 71 tracks of demos and private recordings that include material going back to the 1940s. The third disc, meanwhile, presents hard-to-find radio recordings that Frizzell did for the Navy and Air Force on Country Music Time and for the U.S. Army-produced Country Style USA. An Article From Life’s final eight discs offer an audio book version of the well-regarded biography I Love You a Thousand Ways: The Lefty Frizzell Story read by its author, David Frizzell, Lefty’s little brother and a country music star in his own right.

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Peking Duk,
The TVD First Date

“My (new) relationship with vinyl.”

“Before I was born everyone was already using CDs… I am a newcomer to vinyl. In fact the first vinyl record I ever owned was one I bought only 6 years ago, and the purchase was just out of irony. I was eyeing off jackets in a thrift shop in Sydney, Australia, when I stumbled across a record called Hey Joe! Hey Moe! by Moe Bandy and Joe Stampley.

The cover was two cheery men, hanging out their car doors sporting cowboy shirts, holding beers, with massive ear to ear grins with their thumbs up. And, as indicated by the speech bubbles above their heads, one was shouting “Hey Joe!” and the other replying “Hey Moe!” I was hooked. Not on these guys, but the fact that album covers could be so shit, yet still make it to press. I started spotting bad record album covers all the time and kept buying them to tile across my walls at home.

A favourite and many-times repeat offender on my wall was a bloke called Richard Clayderman, who would always be found leaning painfully awkwardly on pianos, keys, or sheet music. The fun never stopped and my wall slowly tiled to multiple rooms of the apartment. I was becoming unnerved though with the number of records I had collected, as I had not actually owned a record player even once at this stage. I needed to hear what these faces on my wall had to say. I needed to know what was going on through their heads whilst these terrible photos of them were being taken. I needed to hear their music. So, at a point roughly 4 years ago, I went to the local record store to buy a record player.

The record store changed me.

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UK Artist of the Week: Starry Skies

Recorded at Belle And Sebastian’s rehearsal rooms, Be Kind—the sophomore album from Glasgow’s Starry Skies—follows the band’s debut Ask The Animals and countless not-for-profit events that they have organized to give all kinds of bands a stage to play on.

Reflecting their preoccupation with helping others, the new album, as the title would suggest, reflects on the need for more kindness in the world, and will uplift the soul with its refreshing, positive spirit that runs throughout.

Combining a smorgasbord of genres, Be Kind is a treat for the ears as well as the mood. With elements of blues, folk, Americana, and indie rock, each track oozes its own unique energy. From the twinkling, jangly guitars and sweeping sense of romanticism of album opener and title track, to the driving, blues-ridden riffs of “Sugar Cane,” and the angelic, shimmering emotion of “I’ll Be There,” the album as a whole percolates with a sunny, heartwarming zest.

Layering delicate melodies with catchy, uptempo beats, there’s shades of all sorts to be found; from the gritty passion of the likes of Nathaniel Rateliff, to the infectious indie anthems of Teenage Fanclub, and even a hint of Bob Dylan. And tying it all together, the distinctive, raw emotion of front-man Warren McIntyre’s vocals, delivering thought-provoking and inspired lyrics.

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Graded on a Curve: Lightnin’ Hopkins,
Lightnin’ Hopkins

Lightnin’ Sam Hopkins remains one of the crucial figures in the annals of the blues. By extension, he recorded a ton, and owning all his music will require diligence and a seriously long shelf. However, there are a few albums that are a must even for casual blues collectors, and his self-titled effort from 1959 is one of them. Recorded by historian Samuel Charters in Hopkins’ apartment while he played a borrowed guitar, it served as the door-opener to years of prominence. A highly intimate gem of nimble-fingered deep blues feeling, Lightnin’ Hopkins is out now on vinyl through Smithsonian Folkways, remastered from the source tapes in a tip-on jacket with Charters’ original notes.

To call Lightnin’ Hopkins the byproduct of rediscovery isn’t inaccurate, but it does risk stripping the contents of its unique story. Unlike Son House, Skip James, Bukka White, and John Hurt (all from Mississippi), Texan Hopkins had only been inactive for a few years when Samuel Charters found and recorded him in Houston, and if he’d been playing since the 1930s, he was still very much in his musical prime.

Hopkins debuted on record in 1946 for the Aladdin label of Los Angeles in tandem with pianist Wilson “Thunder” Smith, the partnership bringing him his sobriquet. From there, a solid decade of studio dates (and some R&B chart action) commenced; his additional sides for Aladdin fill a 2CD set, and the sessions for Gold Star take up two separate CD volumes. Additionally, there were worthy recordings for Modern, Sittin’ in With, and majors Mercury and Decca. 1954 brought a massive spurt of wild, highly amplified material for the Herald label; it contrasts sharply with the one-man circumstance of Lightnin’ Hopkins.

If commercial recording industry prospects had dried up by ’59 and Hopkins’ guitar was in hock, there was no trace of rustiness from inactivity, though the comfort level does increase as these songs progress (the bottle of gin Charters bought likely had something to do with it). What’s shared with his prior electric band stuff is a recognizable, eventually signature style based in the conversation between rural blues verve and more citified boogie motion (in this he shares much with John Lee Hooker).

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In rotation: 7/31/18

Waterloo Region, ON | The Beat Goes On in newly merged Waterloo location: Founder hopes to bring back ‘the experience’ with live bands, nostalgia. Combining two used record stores into one might seem to signal a downsize in the digital era. But for John Rocchetta, owner and founder of The Beat Goes On, more space is needed to move more inventory. “Our best year was last year, and our best year before that was the year prior,” said Rocchetta, sitting in the basement of his newly renovated, 2,500-square-foot location at 341 Weber St. N. in Waterloo, which will combine the recently closed Highland Road store in Kitchener with the soon-to-be shuttered shop on King Street North. The business, which actually started selling new cassettes and CDs out of a closet-sized store in the Stanley Park Mall back in 1991, has grown to nine locations across southern Ontario, including the one on Fairview Road in Kitchener, and one in Cambridge.

Casper, WY | Live shows at Sonic Rainbow come to an end: Sonic Rainbow has truly been a labor of love for owner Jude Carino and manager Brandon Schulte. After over twenty years of hosting hundreds of live performances, the local record shop is unplugging the mic for the last time. Following last week’s well-attended show, the Casper Fire Department brought the question of safety to the forefront. While the store is regularly inspected as a retail space, it was never inspected as a venue. And with Sonic Rainbow’s official capacity of a mere thirteen, it simply isn’t set up to be a safe gathering space for live music, according to Carino. The record store will continue to remain open as a retail space. By hosting events, Sonic Rainbow gave the Casper music scene a space to hold all-ages shows for free—something that’s hard to come by for underage fans and musicians just starting out.

Chicago, IL | Val’s Halla manager aims to continue Oak Park record store’s legacy after founder’s death: For 46 years, Val’s Halla Records in Oak Park was owned by Val Camilletti, a walking, talking encyclopedia of all things and genres of music. Camilletti died early early in the morning on July 24 after a two-year battle with breast cancer. Customers and friends packed the store Saturday for the opening of the two-day annual celebration called Hallapalooza. The store will continue; it will be business as usual, said Shayne Blakeley, the store’s manager. In fact, he said very little will change. Customers can still browse the bins of new and used albums carefully separated by genre and artists or the collections of 45s, CDs and videocassettes. “Val’s legacy is too big and too valuable to ever change,” he said. “I’m keeping it going. Anything within my power, I’m doing.”

Chelmsford, Essex, UK | The stories and secrets behind five of Chelmsford’s best-loved independent shops: You won’t believe what goes on behind the scenes. From being called a witch to having a bacon roll with David Bowie, the people behind Chelmsford’s independent stores certainly have some tales to tell. Chelmsford might be expanding and attracting huge name brands from around the world, but the city’s many independent shops have a huge part to play in its success. These are the little stores that been started by local people and have flourished through sheer hard work and passion for what they sell. Through blood, sweat and tears, these shop owners have faced the highs and lows of the retail industry and have had to face their critics along the way. We chatted to the owners of five of Chelmsford’s independent stores about their experiences.

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TVD Live Shots: X at
the SOMO Village Events Center, 7/25


There aren’t many bands that can claim to have been around for 41 years, even less with all original members. John Doe, Exene Cervenka, Bill Zoom, and DJ Bonebrake are X, and they’ve been tearing up stages this summer with The Psychedelic Furs.

Thursday night found them at the SOMO Village Events Center, an odd location in Rohnert Park that resembles a courtyard in the middle of an office park. Coming from the local Sonoma Country towns, the fans seemed to know the drill and showed up early to settle into the low-key yet comfortable venue for an evening of music. With the temperature dropping as the sun set, the fire pit became an especially popular spot to view the action.


X finally strolled on stage at 7PM in front of fans eager for the show to start. Launching right into to “Beyond & Back” got the crowd bouncing and singing but nowhere near moshing … the crowd appeared old enough to have enjoyed X during their early years and clearly saw no need to stir things up when there was music to be enjoyed.

In spite of not having released a studio album in 25 years, X’s music is timeless and those trademark Doe/Cervenka harmonies frankly can’t be beat. Zoom has since traded his signature wide stance for a stool but remains all smiles as he interacts with the front row while DJ locks it in and pounds it out behind the kit. This is a band that is tight from touring and still playing at the top of their game … X simply doesn’t know how to phone in a performance.

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TVD Live Shots:
Imagine Dragons and Grace VanderWaal at Concord Pavilion, 7/24

Imagine Dragons are still riding high on last year’s release of Evolve. Wednesday night market their return to the San Francisco Bay Area on their “Evolve World Tour” with a sold out show at the Concord Pavilion.

In spite of the notorious weekday traffic to get to Concord, the fans planned accordingly and by the time doors opened at 6PM, lines to get in already snaked the length of the parking lot … folks bravely bearing the heat which was still pushing into triple digits even at that late hour.

The evening kicked off with a generous 40 minute set by Grace VanderWaal, best known as the winner of the eleventh season of America’s Got Talent in 2016 at the age of 12. Now 14, this little lady with a big voice proved that maybe every once in a while those TV talent competitions gets it right. With a maturity in her songs and tenor that belies her age, Grace is sure to have a long career ahead of her.

By the time Imagine Dragons set time rolled around, the amphitheater was absolutely packed front to back with a markedly more diverse audience than one might remember. Sure, the millennials were expectedly out in force, but new this time around were the number of smaller children and adults. It’s pretty rare to see a band span such a broad demographic, but most certainly explains why Imagine Dragons only gets bigger and bigger.

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Graded on a Curve:
Nolan Strong and the Diablos, “The Wind”
b/w “Baby Be Mine”

Sound reads from the archives, all summer long.Ed.

In 1954 Nolan Strong & the Diablos recorded one of the great doo wop singles, “The Wind” b/w ”Baby Be Mine.”For years it’s skirted under the radar as a pleasure known by far too few. But this Detroit group impacted two generations of Motown glory, and there is no time like the present to spread the word on this neglected classic.

It’s true that one of the perks of the CD era was the steady proliferation of box-sets, a development that was spurred by both a healthy economy and a general increase in consumer interest in having hefty chunks of music history loaded into their stereo system’s multi-disc changers. Yes, vinyl box sets weren’t uncommon, but in reality labels tended to shy away from subjects that required more than three or four LPs. Often they just broke them down into individual volumes, where most buyers reliably purchased the first few entries and left the subsequent installments (which is reliably where some of the best stuff was found) for those branded as “obsessive.”

This box-set boom included everything from Columbia’s 4-disc Roots ‘N’ Blues Retrospective collection, MCA’s generous stream of single artist and compilation sets procured from the vaults of Chess Records, Polydor’s Star Time, a 4-disc study of James Brown, and maybe the granddaddy of them all, Atlantic’s 9-disc The Complete Stax/Volt Singles 1959-1968. Naturally, Rhino Records got into the act with gusto, producing three 4-disc sets of garage-rock in the Nuggets series and a 4-disc collection of vocal group harmony titled The Doo Wop Box that was so successful it inspired two additional volumes.

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TVD Radar: Sergio Mendes & Brasil ’66, Greatest Hits vinyl reissue in stores now

VIA PRESS RELEASE | Craft Recordings is pleased to announce a vinyl reissue of Sergio Mendes & Brasil ’66’s long-out-of-print album Greatest Hits, due out this July 27th.

Featuring 12 of the internationally beloved star’s best songs from the ’60s, this collection offers listeners a prime overview of Mendes’ signature blend of bossa nova and samba paired with distinctive pop instrumentation. Originally released in 1970 at the height of Mendes’ fame, Greatest Hits includes the group’s ’67 breakthrough “Look of Love,” bossa nova standard “Mais Que Nada,” plus chart-topping covers of Simon & Garfunkel’s “Scarborough Fair” and The Beatles’ “Fool on the Hill.”

Greatest Hits highlights the finest cuts from Herb Alpert Presents (1966) through Crystal Illusions (1969), giving listeners a taste of Mendes’ revolutionary Latin-pop rhythms, featuring evocative female vocals and lavish orchestration by the Academy and GRAMMY®-Award-winning composer and arranger Dave Grusin.

Producer, composer, keyboardist, and vocalist Sergio Mendes began his career in Niterói, Brazil, in the early ’60s, playing with the likes of Antônio Carlos Jobim and Cannonball Adderly. It was the formation of the Brazil ’66, however, which truly sparked his global stardom-a success in part attributable to the group’s novel blending of English and Portuguese lyrics in their recordings.

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Graded on a Curve:
John Cale,

Most of us associate a specific album with a specific period of time, whether it be that special summer following graduation from high school, the night we almost got busted for underage drinking and ended up puking in the backseat of Jumbo Harner’s dad’s Plymouth Fury, or the day we fell in love with that certain somebody who tore our heart out and left us forever confused, angst ridden, and bitter.

And so it goes with John Cale’s LP Sabotage/Live, which Cale recorded with a six-piece band at CBGB on a June night in 1979.

I was 21 years old and mentally going to pieces in a house in Shippensburg, Pennsylvania that was collapsing right around me. Not that I noticed, really; when the ceiling in the room next to mine collapsed, dropping a one-ton beam square on a housemate’s bed (he fled the house that same day), it didn’t even occur to me to seek safer quarters.

To be honest, I would have welcomed a one-ton beam crushing me in my sleep. It would have come as something of a relief.

I was two months into a bona fide nervous breakdown and drinking to blot out consciousness. And I had company, for ours was a halfway house for the damned. My fellow inmates included a glassy-eyed fellow as translucent as a deep sea fish who was continually drunk and flitted silently about the house never speaking a single word to anybody. It was said he was from a wealthy family and had been thrown out of West Point and a couple of Ivy League schools for drinking before ending up at what amounted to a so-so state university in the sticks. It frightened me to even look at him. It was like looking into a lurid funhouse mirror of my future.

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In rotation: 7/30/18

Yakima, WA | Taking Another Spin at Off the Record: …Browsing through Off The Record is like taking a trip down memory lane for me. Gary and Twilla have worked hard to preserve a piece of Americana known as the independent, hometown music store. For me it felt nostalgic but with a very real new energy. Walking up and down the aisles at Off The Record with posters, record album covers and groovy music-themed T-shirts lining the walls, and seemingly endless records, CDs, games and movies to sift through, I felt like a teenager again and knew there was no way I was leaving the store without some music. A new release of a Roy Orbison collection of greatest hits and a vintage double CD by Wilco went home with me that day. The addiction continues and I’ll be back for more.

Guadalajara, MX | La Perla Records & Books in Guadalajara: a passion for great literature and music. A booklover and a musician rescue ‘technology that has been left behind.’ Thanks to the enthusiasm and dedication of its proprietors, La Perla Records & Books may be the biggest and best used book and record shop in Latin America. Some 15,000 books in English line the shelves of this establishment and touring them with their owner, Gerry Smith, is quite an experience…La Perla Records & Books is located in the middle of Guadalajara at 1530 Calle Pedro Moreno. The entrance is small and unassuming, but as you climb the stairs you are greeted by the faces of Bob Dylan, Crosby, Stills and Nash and other rock legends. These posters and album covers make it clear that at La Perla you will find not only books, but an extraordinary collection of vinyl records as well, owned by Ernesto “Bola” Domene.

Chicago, IL | Customers, friends pack Oak Park record store to pay tribute to beloved founder Val Camilletti: This year’s Hallapalooza on Saturday at Val’s Halla Records in Oak Park was as busy as it always had been. People streamed in and out of the store, sorted through bins of used and new vinyl albums and CDs and walked away with a few. Others bought a T-shirt bearing the logo of the storied Oak Park institution. Others stopped by to grab a beer or listen to music. But the 46th event at Val’s Halla Records was missing one key element: store founder Val Camilletti. Her death on July 24 after a two-year battle with breast cancer brought many long-time friends and supporters to the store for the annual celebration to pay their respects and reminisce about the owner and a cultural institution.

Chicago, IL | Dedry Jones, South Side record store owner, dies at 64: Walking into his store, gold and platinum-certified records and CDs would engulf you. On any given day, Dedry Jones, the owner of The Music Experience, might be there, too. Jones had a particular presence about him. Did he know he was a big deal? He sure did, friends said. But as much as Jones understood his value to and impact on Chicago, he was also accessible. “You could stop by his store and sit down, and he would help you,” said Terisa Griffin, a singer and local philanthropist. “He had a wealth of knowledge, and if he didn’t know something, he’d say, ‘Well, let me call somebody.’” …A passionate fan of music but no artist himself, Jones was a vocal critic of new industry trends. While online streaming and the sudden drop of digital albums affected his sales, friends say Jones was more offended by his inability to support artists he respected.

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The Best of The Idelic Hour with Jon Sidel

Greetings from Laurel Canyon!

When I dove into this week’s Idelic playlist, I was not sure what this episode was about. As I write, it’s become clear—these songs and the bands that make them—are about me. Ha yes, it’s my form of a diary and this is what’s going on.

I’ve been to a ton of shows and dealing with a ton of people. Yes, my “rock ‘n’ roll journey” continues. There was some good news, sad news, and the in-between. Another friend (actually two) have died too young.

I could be sad, yet those feelings were washed away when I sat with my old friend Tom and his dad who just turned 98 years old. Fuck man, Florence and Allan Surgal are still a happy couple at 97 and 98 years old. That is as psychedelic as seeing Tame Impala from the fifth row as I did just the other night.

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TVD Live: Pitchfork Music Festival, 7/20–7/22

DAY ONE: Friday, July 20 | The Pitchfork Music Festival kicked off around 1:00PM on Friday afternoon at Union Park in Chicago. The forecast held a looming threat of rain all weekend, which most festival goers seemed to come prepared for.

The rain started to pour as The Curls, the first act of the festival, took to the Green Stage. We continued to trek back and forth throughout the afternoon with the rain always seeming to conveniently start right as each act would begin their set.

Lucy Dacus began her set a little early stating, “If it starts raining again we’re leaving because we’re not about to get electrocuted,” kicking off with her catchy track “Addictions.” I was looking forward to catching her set, and even more excited when I noticed on bass was Philly’s own Dominic Angelella filling in.

Continuing the fest with a diverse collection on female artists, Julie Byrne was the first act to open up the Blue Stage. Beginning her set seated and solo, she won over the crowd easily with her soothing Laura Marling vibes. Soon after she was joined on stage with a violinist, synth player, and harpist.

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Graded on a Curve:
Jobriath, (S/T)

Sound reads from the archives, all summer long.Ed.

In terms of popularity, America never produced an equivalent to David Bowie. But there was Jobriath, an unfortunate victim of record label hype and consumer indifference who produced what’s easily the USA’s purest expression of glam sensibilities.

Jobriath Boone, né Bruce Wayne Campbell is one of the more fascinating casualties in rock’s colorful history. Starting out in the ultra-obscure pop-folk-psyche group Pigeon (who recorded an LP and a single for Decca in ’69) after defecting from a Los Angeles production of Hair, his demo tape was stumbled upon by ‘70s mover-and-shaker Jerry Brandt, who managed to get him signed to Elektra Records for the reported sum of $500,000. A barrage of publicity followed, including a billboard in Times Square and an appearance on the late night TV variety program The Midnight Special. Problem was, his ’73 debut tanked commercially, setting off a media backlash that left his follow-up Creatures of the Street to wither without promotion.

His relationship with Brandt severed, Jobriath was held in the clutches of a ten year contract that kept him from recording any further material. Instead, he worked as a cabaret singer under the name Cole Berlin and lived in the Chelsea Hotel, where he died of AIDS in 1983.

Jobriath’s status as an openly gay musician sets him apart from his glam contemporaries. Where Bowie and others flirted with the perception of bi-sexuality, Jobriath made no bones about his sexual orientation. He described himself to the press as a “true fairy,” displaying frankness and flamboyance that surely damaged his chances with many observers hiding a closed mind in the closet, and in fact this defiant boldness situates Jobriath as an exponent of the camp theatricality that’s long been an aspect of gay culture.

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TVD Radar: For Discos Only: Indie Dance
Music From Fantasy
& Vanguard Records
5-LP box
set in stores 8/24

VIA PRESS RELEASE | Craft Recordings is excited to announce the release of For Discos Only: Indie Dance Music From Fantasy & Vanguard Records (1976-1981), a comprehensive collection of the music that lit up a thousand dance floors in the mid ’70s and early ’80s, inspiring a revolution in the music world.

This collection pulls killer tracks from respected and influential independent record labels on opposite coasts—San Francisco’s Fantasy Records and New York City’s Vanguard Records—and is a veritable must-have for fans of the pioneering movement from which emerged the birth of the “remix,” an innovative musical practice that prefigured house, techno, and hip-hop. The collection will be available August 24th as a 5-LP box set or a 3-disc CD package, as well as digitally.

Featuring over 30 songs, mostly extended and remixed 12″ single versions built to move the dance floor, For Discos Only includes music from groundbreaking disco artists including: Sylvester, the Players Association, the Blackbyrds, Poussez!, Frisky, the Nobles, Rainbow Brown, Bill Summers and Summer Heat, Fat Larry’s Band, Idris Muhammad, Carol Williams, Free Expression, Side Effect, Spiders Webb, Damon Harris, Slick, Roni Griffith, Ike Turner feat. Tina Turner and Home Grown Funk, Phil Hurtt, Two Tons O’ Fun, the Ring, Paradise Express, and Fever.

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