Is by award winning film composer Marcel Barsotti. Barsotti has composed music for more than 80 cinema, advertising and television films and his musicians have been placed in the charts several times. ETHNO WORLD 4 contains more than 200 professionally recorded ethnic instruments and more than 14,000 high quality samples in the following categories: Bowed instruments, stringed instruments, woodwind and brass, key instruments, bell type instruments, metal type instruments, world drums, world percussion, gongs and bowls, and the new category of voices. Therefore, ETHNO WORLD 4 with its 10 gigabytes of samples is one of the most extensive ethnic library in the world.
Excellent 6th studio disc by this outstanding blues/rock guitarist from Ohio featuring 10 tracks of top-shelf, soul-powered, dynamic, retro, six string mojo that rocks the blues with style, class and authority. Jay Jesse Johnson is a true, legit modern day axeslinger supreme and on "Down The Hard Road", Triple J digs deep into his blues roots which showcase his first rate, killer, guitar talents. Highly Recommended to fans and music collectors of the previous awesome Jay Jesse Johnson discs along with disciples of Johnny Winter, Eric Clapton, SRV, Walter Trout, Gary Moore, Roy Buchanan and all other world-class blues/rock guitarists. It's time to rock the blues with JJJ and take a solid guitar fueled musical ride on the authentic "Down The Hard Road" disc.
Some find Karen Dalton's voice difficult to listen to, and despite the Billie Holiday comparisons, it is rougher going than Lady Day. But Dalton's vocals aren't that hard to take, and they are expressive; like Buffy Sainte-Marie, it just does take some getting used to because of their unconventional timbre. Her debut album has a muted folk-rock feel reminiscent of Fred Neil's arrangements in the mid-'60s, unsurprising since Neil's Capitol-era producer, Nick Venet, produced this disc too, and since Dalton, a friend of Neil, covered a couple of Neil songs here ("Little Bit of Rain," "Blues on the Ceiling"). Although clocking in at a mere ten songs, it covers a lot of ground, from Tim Hardin, Jelly Roll Morton, and Leadbelly to the traditional folk song "Ribbon Bow" and the Eddie Floyd/Booker T. Jones-penned soul tune "I Love You More Than Words Can Say." The record is interesting and well done, but would have been far more significant if it had come out five years or so earlier. By 1969 such singers were expected to write much of their own material (Dalton wrote none), and to embrace rock instrumentation less tentatively.
The Hard Way is the only studio album from American hip hop trio 213, which consisted of Snoop Dogg, Warren G and Nate Dogg. The reunion of the group first appeared as 213 in Warren G's The Return of the Regulator in the track "Yo' Sassy Ways". In 2003 Snoop Dogg, released his series of mixtapes, from which the second compilation Welcome to tha chuuch, Vol. 2 included the first version of "So Fly", which is a parody of the then chart-running hit single by Monica, So Gone.
An epic 100 CD chronological documentation of the history of jazz music from 1898 to 1959, housed in four boxed sets. Each box contains 25 slipcase CDs, a booklet (up to 186 pages) and an index. The booklets contain extensive notes (Eng/Fr) with recording dates and line-ups. 31 hours of music in each box, totalling 1677 tracks Each track has been restored and mastered from original sources.