Olatunji - Drums album
Size MP3: 1450 mb
Size FLAC: 1130 mb
Format: AHX MP3 AC3 VOX AUD DXD XM
Congas – Stacy Edwards. Cowbell, Drums – Obafemi Humphreys. Other, Congas – Ralph Dorsey. Percussion – Ladji Camara. Percussion, Shekere – Chief Bey. Producer – Teddy Reig. Producer, Arranged By, Percussion – Babatunde Olatunji. Saxophone, Drums, Flute – Pat Patrick. Saxophone, Flute – Marshall Allen. Vocals – Aduke Hodges, Charles Alakuku Davies, Gordon Watkins, Zebede Collins. Drum Shots (LP, Album, RE). Trip Jazz.
And, in spite of it being viewed by some as a symbol of African chic, Drums of Passion is still a substantial record thanks to Olatunji’s complex & raw drumming. The 2002 CD reissue on Columbia/Legacy adds the track Menu Di Ye Jewe (Who Is This?), which was recorded at 1 of the 1959 sessions for the album, but was previously unissued in USA. Tracklist: 0. kiwowo (Chant To The Trainman) 04:43 0. ya (Primative Fire) 05:35 0. dun De! Odun De!
Olatunji was a drummer, social activist and musician, born in Ajindo, Nigeria. In this album he has recaptured some of his early impressions in his drum beats and giving them new zest. The African drum rhythms are not only musical melodies and songs but also ways of communication. For instance, the first track "Akiwowo" was the name of a train conductor who shouted his humorous cry against the fading rhythm of the freight train. Drums of Passion is mainly a danceable album and often cited as one of the first African albums recorded in (then called) stereophonic sound in the United States in 1960. 180 gram audiophile vinyl.
Album · 1959 · 8 Songs. Olatunji, Baba Hawthorne Bey, Montigo Joe, Taiwo Duval, Ida Beebee Capps, Afuavi Derby, Akwasiba Derby, Helen Haynes, Dolores Oyinka Parker, Ruby Waraola Pryor, Barbara Gorden, Helena Walker & Louise Young.
Drums! is a world fusion music album recording by BABATUNDE OLATUNJI released in 1964 on CD, LP/Vinyl and/or cassette. Filed under World Fusion By BABATUNDE OLATUNJI.
And, in spite of it being viewed by some as a symbol of African chic, Drums of Passion is still a substantial record thanks to Olatunji’s complex and raw drumming. Originally released in 1960, Drums Of Passion is considered by many to be the first world music album recorded in the . Drums Of Passion would infatuate and influence audiences and musicians in the West for years to come. Harmonic, modal and rhythmic styles converge with the rich traditions of Africa to produce a masterpiece that remains a foundation for popular music today.
When he first appeared on the scene in America, Babatunde Olatunji was acclaimed by artists such as John Coltrane and Dizzy Gillespie; later, his influence was acknowledged by Carlos Santana and the Grateful Dead's Mickey Hart. As influential as this breakthrough record has been, it is delightfully unassuming, simply a straightforward excursion into the rhythms of Nigeria. Akiwowo" is a joyful evocation of the rhythms that are created by a moving freight train.
Six years after Olatunji's death at age 75, and 50 years after its original release, Drums of Passion has received the deluxe treatment as a beautifully packaged 2xCD containing its companion album More Drums of Passion (1966) and a well-chosen smattering of jazz-influenced bonus tracks, some of which were previously unreleased in the . It also benefits from. In some ways, the impact of this sonic resuscitation feels even more vital on a recording that is structured primarily by multiple tiers of voice and percussion, as the distinction between them were often tricky to capture, particularly in studios with comparatively limited equipment.