This Friday, RMA will release a new EP of unreleased Prince material. This is the first posthumous release of Prince material since his death last year. It was rumored that there were a lot of unreleased material, and it seems like "Deliverance" will be the first wave of that. The EP was arranged, produced, and mixed by Ian Boxill. These recordings were unearthed from sessions between 2006 and 2008.
Music Inspired By The Little Prince is the first solo album by the famous Polish prog musician Ryszard Kramarsky (Millenium), for the recording of which he invited a whole galaxy of equally famous musicians-compatriots. The album is a typical, classical, progressive, melodic concept album inspired by the wonderful book by Antoine de Saint-Exupery - The Little Prince" You will not hear on this album crazy fast tracks, complicated broken time signatures and progmetal guitar riffs. You'll hear the melodious vocals, vocalizations and guitar solos, keyboards and orchestral movie atmosphere. This music should appeal to fans of artists like Camel, The Alan Parsons Project, Pink Floyd and Marillion.
After recording his very first album in English, R&B star Prince Royce will return to his Latin roots with his fifth studio album, appropriately titled "FIVE". The album is slated to be released on February 24th, 2017 by Sony Music Entertainment, and features guest appearances from Shakira, Zendaya, Chris Brown and more.
This collection documents the late Prince Far I's (aka Michael Williams) final period with the Trojan label. These are frequently referred to as his best years, despite the fact that Psalms for I and Under Heavy Manners are graded as his finest albums. But it comes down to track-for-track, the dub 12" singles, and the sound system tracks that he cut with one of the greatest bands in the history of reggae, the Arabs – mainly made up of the Roots Radics band with cats like Flabba Holt, Style Scott, Chinna Smith, and Bingy Bunny. Prince Far I's Cry Tough Dub Encounter albums are well known for their visionary quality and stridently spaced out effects. Far I was his own producer from 1977 on, and he did a better job than anybody who had worked with him previously, whether it be Adrian Sherwood, Joe Gibbs, or Bunny Lee. With the exception of the first cut on this two-disc set, "Heavy Manners" produced by Joe Gibbs, the Prince was at the helm for everything else here. Of the 40 selections, four complete albums are represented, and a few singles. The albums are Free from Sin, Jamaican Heroes, Voice of Thunder, and Musical History.
Prince spent the latter half of the '80s courting the pop audience, and by the time of Graffiti Bridge, he had lost much of his R&B fan base. As a response, he formed the New Power Generation and recorded Diamonds and Pearls, his first record to reconnect with the urban audience since 1999, as well as his first to acknowledge the hip-hop revolution. The New Power Generation is a more skilled band than the Revolution, and they are able to make Prince's funk jazzier, particularly on "Willing and Able," the breezy "Strollin'" and "Walk Don't Walk." It's clear that these subtly textured songs are where his heart is at…