Studio One

Various Artists - Soul Jazz Records Presents Coxsones Music 2: More Early Cuts from the Vaults of Studio One 1959-63 (2016)

V.A. - Soul Jazz Records Presents Coxsones Music 2: The Sound of Young Jamaica - More Early Cuts from the Vaults of Studio One 1959-63 (2016)
Label: Soul Jazz | MP3 320 kbps CBR | 112:25 min | 117 mb
Pop, Jazz, World, Oldies

This is the second collection to bring together many of the visionary producer Clement ‘Sir Coxsone’ Dodd’s early recordings made with Jamaica’s most exciting young artists and musicians who helped define the world of reggae music over the decades following Jamaican Independence. These recordings were made when Sir Coxsone ruled the dancehalls of Kingston in the late 1950s and early 1960s with his number one Downbeat Sound System, where songs were tested out on dub plates at a dance to see a crowd’s reaction the most popular of which were then released commercially. Featuring early material by Roland Alphonso, Don Drummond, Tommy McCook (all of whom would form The Skatalites), Toots & The Maytals, young singers such as Bob Marley & The Wailers, Delroy Wilson and Owen Gray, all captured in their formative days. The music here spans a wealth of styles Jamaican rhythm & blues, jazz, gospel, proto-ska, Rastafarian all of which were drawn upon to create the future sounds of Jamaican reggae that Sir Coxsone and the artists featured would soon create at Studio One, which first opened its doors in 1963.

Studio One 100% Dynamite & Studio One 200% Dynamite  Music

Posted by rastament at Dec. 25, 2006
Studio One 100% Dynamite & Studio One 200% Dynamite
Studio One 100% Dynamite & Studio One 200% Dynamite

Studio One 100% Dynamite & Studio One 200% Dynamite
MP3 | 190 Kbps | RS 66,3 MB + 71,6 MB

Why is Studio One considered the most important place of golden ska and reggae years in the 60's and 70's? Self the tracklists of this two samplers remastered by Soul Jazz Records UK give the clear answer. Reggae meets Soul meets Funk meets R'n'B. If you want to go beyond Bob Marley – this would be the right choice…

Studio One - Rockers Va (Soul Jazz Records)  Music

Posted by rastament at Dec. 26, 2006
Studio One - Rockers Va (Soul Jazz Records)

Studio One - Rockers Va (Soul Jazz Records)
MP3 VBR Kbps | 62,5 MB 1 RS file
One more great sampler from Studio One gems remastered by Soul Jazz Records UK

Studio One Soul 2 VA (Soul Jazz Records)  Music

Posted by rastament at Dec. 26, 2006
115341

If you are unfaithful Thomas who needs proof for the fact that jamaican music was heavily influenced by american mainstream black music this compilation should be perfect remedy for your doubts.
Some of the most important reggae artist singing r'n'b classics. All in the good manner of Studio One sound.
Highly recommended not only for reggae fans.

MP3 VBR /73,2 MB 1 RS file

VA Studio One - Women (Soul Jazz Rec)  Music

Posted by rastament at Dec. 25, 2006
VA Studio One - Women (Soul Jazz Rec)

VA Studio One - Women (Soul Jazz Rec)
MP3 | bitrate 190 Kbps | 76 MB 1 RS file

In reggae women are in some way underrepresented, but in no way absent. This sampler gives you a glimpse in the female voices of most important reggae archive – Coxsone Dod's Studio One.

Studio One Classics SoulJazz Rec  Music

Posted by rastament at Dec. 25, 2006
Studio One Classics  SoulJazz Rec




You don't know Studio One?

You know nothing of Reggae

Ogg Version

Your Jamaican Girl - Studio One (Reggae)  Music

Posted by kushunpeng at Aug. 19, 2006
Your Jamaican Girl - Studio One (Reggae)

Your Jamaican Girl - Studio One (Vinyl-Reggae)
MP3 VBR ~256 Kbit | 50 Mb | .Rar with 2% Recovery Record

Best Of Studio One Vol 2 (Reggae)  Music

Posted by kushunpeng at Aug. 7, 2006
Best Of Studio One Vol 2 (Reggae)

Best Of Studio One Vol 2 (Reggae)
EAC VBR 256~~320 Kbps | 59,29 Mb | RAR with 2% Recovery Record

Best Of Studio One Vol 1 (Reggae)  Music

Posted by kushunpeng at Aug. 6, 2006
Best Of Studio One Vol 1 (Reggae)

EAC VBR 256~~320|87.52 MB|.Rar with 2% Recovery Record


Coxsonne Dodd's Kingston, Jamaica, recording studio may have lacked the latest equipment, but it was the laboratory where such legends as guitarist Ernie Ranglin experimented and made their greatest riddimic [cq] discoveries, and where young singers like Sugar Minott, the Wailing Souls, and The Heptones refined their vocal chops. During the time period covered in this first volume of Heartbeat's Studio One series (ca. late 1960s to early '70s), Ranglin and other stellar musicians like The Skatalites were the house band, composing tracks on the spot but usually uncredited on the innumerable vinyl classics that the studio churned out. Diehard reggaeites will recognize virtually every track but still thrill to hear The Cables' "Baby Why" elide into The Termites' "My Last Love," and a very young Dennis Brown's "Impossible" giving way to "The Heptone's "Party Time." Nonreggae-heads will wonder what they've been listening to these past 30 or so years.
Neil Diamond - The Very Best of Neil Diamond: The Original Studio Recordings (2011)

Neil Diamond - The Very Best of Neil Diamond: The Original Studio Recordings (2011)
EAC | FLAC | Tracks (Cue&Log) ~ 513 Mb (incl 5%) | Mp3 (CBR320) ~ 197 Mb (incl 5%) | Scans included
Pop/Rock, Soft Rock, Singer/Songwriter | Label: Columbia/Legacy | # 88765 40588 2 | Time: 01:18:46

Neil Diamond's five-decade career as a singer, songwriter, and performer has certainly been a successful one by any standard. He’s sold well over 115 million records worldwide to date and has had eight number one singles ("Cracklin Rosie," "Song Sung Blue," "Desiree," "You Don't Bring Me Flowers," "Love on the Rocks," "America," "Yesterday's Songs," and "Heartlight"), and if he hasn't always generated the kind of critical respect he probably deserves, he’s been a steady and dependable artist who has managed to keep his large core audience happy. This 23-track set surveys the whole of Diamond's recording career, collecting his key and signature sides, beginning with his first hits for Bang Records in the mid-'60s through his commercial peak for Uni/MCA between 1968 and 1972, cuts from 1980’s The Jazz Singer (a soundtrack album that went platinum five times over on Capitol Records), and ending with tracks from Diamond's two Rick Rubin-produced albums, 2005’s 12 Songs and 2008’s Home Before Dark, on Columbia Records.