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    Delta Swamp Rock Volume 2More Sounds From The South 1968 - 75: At The Crossroads Of Rock, Country And SoulSoul Jazz Records

    New on Soul Jazz Records, the second volume of Delta Swamp Rock continues to journey into the heartland of the American south, exploring the musical links between country, rock and soul music in the 1960s and early 1970s.

     Southern rock rose up in the 1970s on the huge commercial success of southern-based groups The Allman Brothers, Marshall Tucker, Lynyrd Skynyrd and others. Like the twisted roots of rock and roll, southern rock put country, rock and black music into a melting pot to create a unique sound. This gave rise to a new identity for white southern working-class youth.

    The roots of this revolution were to be found in an obscure corner of Alabama, in the sleepy town of Muscle Shoals, where, in the previous decade, a group of white in-house studio musicians together with the greatest rhythm and blues vocalists of the day - Aretha Franklin, Wilson Pickett, Etta James and many others - away from the segregated environment found just outside the studio walls.

    Delta Swamp Rock 2 contains extensive sleeve-notes in an accompanying deluxe large outsize book housed in double-backed card case, which also includes stunning photographs and new interviews with a number of the featured artists (including Tony Joe White) .

    As well as the deluxe slipcase CD edition there is also a similarly deluxe limited edition heavyweight double gatefold vinyl edition complete with full sleeve-notes and super-loud pressing.

    • Area Code 615 – Ruby
    • Captain Beyond – Sufficiently Breathless
    • Bobbie Gentry – Touch 'Em With Love
    • Cowboy – Houston
    • Marshall Tucker Band – Fire On The Mountain
    • Cher – For What It's Worth
    • Bobby Lance – Somewhere In Between
    • Tony Joe White – Who's Making Love
    • Barefoot Jerry – The Minstrel Is Free At Last
    • Gregg Allman – Midnight Rider
    • Bobbie Gentry – Something In The Way He Moves
    • Area Code 615 – Devil Weed and Me
    • Chet Atkins and Jerry Reed – Tennessee Stud
    • Joe South – No Fence Around Me
    • Cowboy – Road Gravy Chase
    • Lynyrd Skynyrd – Free Bird
    • Grinderswitch – Let The South Wind Blow
    • Captain Beyond – Thousand Days Of Yesterdays
    • The Box Tops – Deep In Kentucky
    • Earl Scruggs – Lonesome and a Long Way From Home
    TV Sound and ImageSoul Jazz Records

    The 36 track 2CD album comes with 50-page book featuring text, biographies and photography. It also comes in a limited run two volume double-vinyl super-loud super-heavy gatefold sleeve editions. Compiled by Stuart Baker (Soul Jazz Records) and sleevenotes biographies by Jonny Trunk (Trunk Records).

    TV Sound and Image features British composers who worked in television, film and music libraries the second half of the 20th century. 

    Aside from John Barry, whose work on the James Bond films made him a household name, or Tony Hatch and Laurie Johnson, the majority of composers featured here - Simon Park, Keith Mansfield, Reg Tilsley, Syd Dale, Keith Papworth – remain relatively unknown. And yet ironically they have created some of the most recognisable songs in British popular culture, their music widely disseminated on television.

    A quick role call of these would include Neil Richardson (who composed the theme tune to Mastermind) and Barry Stoller (who wrote Match of the Day). The Simon Park Orchestra’s Eye Level, theme song to the BBC series Van der Valk, reached number one in 1973. CCS’s cover of Led Zeppelin’s Whole Lotta Love was the theme tune to Top of the Pops. And so on.

    This album is not however a stroll through the TV memories of the mind, but an exploration of the serious contribution that these creative musicians have on the landscape of popular music in Britain.

    Here then is a guide to the amazing music of many of the composers (both well-known and obscure) responsible for some of the most widely known music ever to come out of Britain in the second-half of the 20th century.

    Reviews:

    Quietus

    Der Spiegel: "spannende Klänge ...  die oft funky und immer lässig klingen"

    "thrilling sounds.... often funky and always chilled"

    New Zealand Herald: ***** "Every track is a killer... This is more than just music to mooch too."

    Irish Times: **** "downright funky"

    Volkskrant: "Ze leverden spanning op maat, die onbekende makers van fenomenale Britse film en tv-muziek. Door de cd TV Sound and Image opnieuw in de aandacht"

    Evening Standard: "deeply funky"

    Uncut Magazine "excellent 36 track set ... welcome additions to your collection"

    Q Magazine: ****

    • Barry Stoller – Condition Red
    • Pentangle – Light Flight
    • Geoff Love – Three Days Of The Condor
    • The Tony Hatch Sound – Man Alive
    • Richard Denton and Martin Cook – Tomorrow's World
    • Brian Fahey – At The Sign Of The Swinging Cymbal
    • Bullet – The Contract Man
    • Syd Dale – Man Friday
    • The Laurie Johnson Orchestra – Echo Four Two
    • Keith Papworth – Hard Hitter
    • John Barry – The Persuaders
    • Roy Budd – Getting Nowhere In A Hurry
    • The Simon Park Orchestra – Dawn to Dusk
    • The Marylebone Orchestra – Fiesta Numero Uno
    • Birds 'n' Brass – Sort of Soul
    • Johnny Gregory and his Orchestra – The Avengers
    • Johnny Harris – Fragment of Fear
    • Roy Budd – Get Carter
    • Neil Richardson – Guide Path
    • Brian Bennett – Canvas
    • Wil Malone – Death Line
    • Syd Dale – Huckleberry Fine
    • The Harry Roche Constellation – Spiral
    • The Ivor and Basil Kirchin Band – Jungle Fire Dance
    • The Laurie Johnson Orchestra – The New Avengers Theme
    • James Clarke – Folk Song
    • The Reg Tilsley Orchestra – Strike Rich
    • The Barry Gray Orchestra – Joe 90
    • Keith Mansfield – Soul Thing
    • CCS – Whole Lotta Love
    • Syd Dale – Artful Dodger
    • John Gregory – Jaguar
    • Nick Ingman – Down Home
    • Barbara Moore – Steam Heat
    • Alan Parker – Angels
    • Alan Moorhouse – Face Up
    • Deluxe 2×CD£12.00
      Out of stock
    • 2×LP Vol.1£23.00
      Out of stock
    • 2×LP Vol.2£23.00
      Out of stock
    • MP3 Release£8.99
      In stockAdd to Bag
    Barry Stoller / Barbara MooreCondition Red / Steam HeatSoul Jazz Records

    EXCLUSIVE 7" 45! EXCLUSIVE 7" 45! EXCLUSIVE 7" 45!

    500 COPIES WORLDWIDE!

    Check out this killer, killer, killer new electronic/funk/jazz 45 on Soul Jazz Records. These two tracks (one rare library cut and one side taken from the original music of The Sweeney) are a taster for a new album of British TV,film and library composers that will be released at the start of 2012. 

    This 45 is going to go fast so if you want one, get in there quick!

    • Barry Stoller – Condition Red
    • Barbara Moore – Steam Heat
      Chicago SoulElectric Blues, Funk and Soul: The New Sound of Chicago in the 1960sSoul Jazz Records

      New edition of this classic set of funk and soul from Chicago's legendary Chess Records. CD comes in new deluxe hardback card case edition and perfect bound booklet, 2xLP comes on heavyweight loud vinyl with with full accompanying sleevenotes.

      Soul Jazz Records latest release features classic and rare electric blues, funk and psychedelic soul music recorded in Chicago in the 1960s.

      Chess Records, the infamous soul, blues and jazz powerhouse record company in Chicago was, in the 1960s, one of the main rivals to Motown in neighbouring Detroit and Atlantic Records in New York in its relentless charting of black music in the US charts. Owned by Leonard and Phil Chess, two Polish immigrants, the label brought Chicago’s urban black music to the masses on a huge scale.

      Later Leonard’s son Marshall took the label in new directions, first by courting rock artists such as the Rolling Stones to record at the studios and then in the late 60s releasing genre defying radical psychedelic and experimental rock and funk releases by blues legends Muddy Waters, Howlin’ Wolf and the progressive Rotary Connection, featuring a young vocalist Minnie Riperton, originally a secretary at the company.

      After the closing of Chess in the 1970s, Marshall went on to launch Rolling Stones Records with the legendary group.

      The label was recently the subject of two Hollywood films, ‘Who Do You Love’ and 'Cadillac Records', as well as both a BBC4 television documentary and a four-part BBC6 radio documentary celebrating the story of this amazing independent label that took on the mighty giants of soul music in the 1960s.

      This hardback CD edition showcases a stunning selection of the radical funk, psychedelic soul, rock and jazz tracks recorded for Chess mostly under the production of the genius composer arranger Charles Stepney or Richard Evans and the direction of Marshall Chess. Stepney would later become partners with Maurice White producing seminal Earth, Wind and Fire albums in the 1970s. White was both founder of E,W and F and pert of the regular in-house players at Chess in the 1960s (as a drummer).

      Other regulars included the crack team of Pete Cosey (who later played with Miles Davis), Louis Saterrsfield (another future E,W and F member) and Phil Upchurch. Chess's position on the south side of Chicago led to many musical connections with the jazz scene of the AACM, a link that continued even though the music released on the label was solidly dance-led throughout.

      THe album comes with a 40 page booklet featuring extensive social, cultural and historical text and info and exclusive photographs showing how Chess Records launched urban blues in south-side Chicago, then brought it to the American masses and then in the 1960s recorded and released a stunning array of black styles, music that was both progressive and yet rich in the cities black urban musical legacy, as they created hits on an almost daily basis.

      • Howlin' Wolf – Evil
      • Bo Diddley – Another Sugar Daddy
      • Etta James – Tell Mama
      • The Stereos – Stereo Freeze
      • The Soulful Strings – Burning Spear
      • Ramsey Lewis – Party Time
      • Eve Barnum – Please Newsboy
      • Dorothy Ashby – Soul Vibrations
      • Little Milton – More And More
      • Lorez Alexandria – Baltimore Oriole
      • The Soul Stirrers – Why Am I Treated So Bad
      • Phil Upchurch – The Way I Feel
      • Buddy Guy – She Suits Me To A Tee
      • Rotary Connection – Memory Band
      • Etta James – You Got It
      • Muddy Waters – I Just Want To Make Love To You
      • Laura Lee – Mama's Got A Good Thing
      • Sonny Cox – The Wailer
      • Gene Chandler – In My Body's House
      • Fontella Bass – Leave It In The Hands Of Love
      • 2×LP£23.00
        Out of stock
      Delta Swamp RockSoul Jazz Records

      Monster double CD pack with a whopping 68-page book accompaniment / Two volumes of seriously heavyweight vinyl gatefold and 8page insert.

      Featuring The Allman Brothers, Dan Penn, Leon Russell, Tony Joe White, Johnny Cash, Bobbie Gentry, Big Star, Link Wray, Area Code 615 and loads more!

      Delta Swamp Rock is an interstate southern road-trip through the United States of America where country, rock and soul met at the crossroads - an exploration of the musical and cultural links between the cities of Memphis, Muscle Shoals and Nashville in the 1960s and 70s.

      At the start of the 1970s, a new type of music emerged out of the southern states of Alabama, Tennessee, Georgia, Mississippi and Florida. Southern rock, the creation of young blue-collar white Americans, blended rock, soul, country and blues music together to present a new vision of the south – a post-civil rights southern identity complete with a celebration of the regions natural landscape and its way of life.

      The Allman Brothers and Lynyrd Skynyrd epitomised the definitive southern rock groups – a mixture of blues-rock and country with a southern rebelliousness and attitude. Unfortunately both The Allman Brothers and Lynyrd Skynyrd were to be struck by tragedy, which would affect the movement’s rise and fall.

      The backstory to southern rock is the fact that a number of the people involved in its creation had been central to the production of southern soul music in the 1960s mainly in Memphis, Tennessee, and the small town of Muscle Shoals (population around 10,000) deep within the bible-belt, liquor-free, deeply segregated state of Alabama, creating 100s of R&B hits on an almost daily basis.

      Here in Muscle Shoals, with its proximity to Memphis and Nashville, an all-white group of in-house musicians, (famously referred to by Lynyrd Skynyrd in the song ‘Sweet Home Alabama’ as the ‘Swampers’), created countless classic soul records for the likes of Aretha Franklin, Wilson Pickett, Etta James, Clarence Carter and more during the 1960s. 

      This album charts the rise and fall of southern rock from its funky swamp roots in southern soul to its phenomenal success in the first-half of the 1970s, including its influence on Nashville’s ‘outlaw’ country and tracing it right back to the arrival of rock and roll in the 1950s - the first meeting of black and white American music at the crossroads.

      CD One/Volume one vinyl is tracks 1-13.

      CD Two/Volume two vinyl is 14-25

      REVIEWS:

      "An impeccable collection of Southern Rock" THE GUARDIAN (*****)

      "Soul Jazz Records compilations are always worthwhile because of the care and detail they put into these nuggets of musical archaeology. There is not a bad track on Delta Swamp Rock. Southern rock continued the tradition of racial integration through music, that began in Memphis with rock and roll, combining soul, gospel, country and rock to come up with something that was, frequently, groovy in the extreme."  THE TIMES

      "An ambitious document of the tension between conservative musical aesthetics and breakout rock ’n’ roll styles that characterised the early 1970s inheritance of blues, soul and Country in the post- psychedelic South." THE WIRE

      • Lynyrd Skynyrd – The seasons
      • Barefoot Jerry – Smokies
      • Joe South – Hush
      • Bobbie Gentry – Papa Won't You Let Me Go To Town
      • Area code 615 – Stone Fox chase
      • Duane And Greg Allman – God Rest His Soul
      • Cher – I Walk On Guilded Splinters
      • Cowboy – Please Be With Me
      • The Allman Brothers – Ain't Wasting No Time
      • Link Wray – Be What You Want to
      • Boz Scaggs – I'll Be Long Gone
      • Lynyrd Skynyrd – Comin' Home
      • Bobbie Gentry – Seasons Come, Seasons Go
      • Leon Russell – Out In The Woods
      • Tony Joe White – Polk Salad Annie
      • Barefoot Jerry – Come To Me Tonight
      • Duane And Greg Allman – Morning Dew
      • Dan Penn – If Love Was Money
      • Linda Ronstadt – I Won't Be Hangin' Round
      • Waylon Jennings – Big D
      • Big Star – Thirteen
      • Bobbie Gentry – Mississippi Delta
      • Travis Wammack – I Forgot To Remember To Forget
      • Johnny Cash – If I Were A Carpenter
      • Billy Vera – I'm Leaving Here Tomorrow, Mama
      • 2×LP Vol.2£23.00
        Out of stock
      • 2×LP Vol.1£23.00
        Out of stock
      • Deluxe 2×CD£12.99
        Out of stock
      Can You Dig It ?The Music and Politics of Black Action Films 1968 - 75Soul Jazz Records

      ''Can You Dig It?' is as definitive as it gets, and treats its subject seriously, lovingly and with an attention to detail that makes it a necessary purchase. An exemplary collection that is near perfect.' WIRE MAGAZINE

      ‘Can You Dig It?’ charts the rise of ‘Black Action Films’ from 1970-75. It comes as a double-CD collection of the stunning music from these films. The vinyl is on two monster loud separate double albums.
      The Black Action Films
      of the early 1970s gave the Hollywood industry its first African-American cinema – actors, directors, cameramen, editors and writers. These films discussed aspects of the African-American experience in the form of entertainment. Storylines interwove post-civil rights revolution with action stories, many involving pimps, prostitutes, drug dealers or private detectives.

      The films also featured the finest funk and soul black music of the time as stars such as James Brown, Curtis Mayfield, Willie Hutch and Roy Ayers produced some of their finest work, with film budgets allowing for the addition of huge orchestral arrangements by jazz legends such as Quincy Jones, Johnny Pate and JJ Johnson. In the early 1970s, Black Action Films exploded into the cinema with three extremely successful films – ‘Shaft’, ‘Super Fly’ and ‘Sweet Sweetback’s Badasssss Song’. The most profound statement of these films was their actual existence – black actors and black directors entering the previously closed Hollywood film industry. Black Action Films were a representation of politically everything that had gone before and stylistically of everything that was current. Civil rights, Malcolm X, Martin Luther King, Black Power, Black Panthers, Vietnam sit alongside the criminal worlds of policemen, private investigators, bail bondsmen and the criminals, drug dealers, pimps and hustlers that they parole. ‘Can U Dig It?’ brings you everything you always wanted to know about black action films. This is an essential Soul Jazz Records release!


      VOLUME ONE OF VINYL is TRACKS 1-16
      VOLUME TWO OF VINYL is TRACKS 17-34


      FEATURE REVIEW

      The INDEPENDENT

      • Roy Ayers – Coffy Is The Color
      • Gene Page – Blacula
      • Johnny Pate – Shaft In Africa
      • Willie Hutch – Brother's Gonna Work It Out
      • Don Costa – Charley - Main Theme
      • Marvin Gaye – 'T' Plays It Cool
      • Bobby Womack – Across 110th Street
      • J.J. Johnson – Willie Chase
      • James Brown – Down And Out In New York City
      • Quincy Jones – They Call Me MISTER Tibbs
      • Martha Reeves and J.J. Johnson – Keep On Movin' On
      • Dennis Coffey – Theme From Black Belt Jones
      • Curtis Mayfield – Freddie's Dead
      • The Blackbyrds – Wilford's Gone
      • Willie Hutch – Theme Of Foxy Brown
      • Isaac Hayes – Run Fay Run
      • Isaac Hayes – Shaft
      • Curtis Mayfield – Pusherman
      • Joe Simon – Theme From Cleopatra Jones
      • Johnny Pate – You Can't Even Walk In The Park
      • Brer Soul and Earth, Wind and Fire – Sweetback's Theme
      • James Brown – Make It Good To Yourself
      • Isaac Hayes – Pursuit Of The Pimpmobile
      • Grant Green – Travelling To Get To Doc
      • Booker T and the MG's – Time Is Tight
      • Roy Ayers – Aragon
      • Edwin Starr – Easin' In
      • Gordon Staples and The String Thing – Strung Out
      • Nat Dove and The Devils – Zombie March
      • The Impressions – Make A Resolution
      • Solomon Burke and Gene Page – The Bus
      • Jack Ashford – Las Vegas Strut
      • Don Julian – Lay It On Your Head
      • Galt MacDermot – Ed and Digger
      • 2×CD£12.00
        Out of stock
      • 2×LP Vol.1£18.99
        Out of stock
      • 2×LP Vol.2£18.99
        Out of stock
      • MP3 Release£9.99
        Out of stock
      New Orleans Funk 2: The Original Sound of FunkSoul Jazz Records

      This is Soul Jazz Records’ new journey into the heart of New Orleans and a guide to the city’s finest Funk music produced in the late 1960s and early 1970s.’ Featuring everyone from The Meters to Eddie Bo, Lee Dorsey to Betty Harris, this is a who’s who of the Crescent City’s most famous and most funky! 


      The city of New Orleans has deep musical roots that stretch back to Africa. New Orleans first gave birth to Jazz music, a Black musical form centred on rhythm, improvisation, freedom and collectivity at the turn of the century. Similarly in the late 1960s New Orleans Funk came to define a unique sound, mixing Caribbean rhythms, New Orleans second-line syncopation and rhythm and blues, all played by the Big Easy’s finest musicians. 


      Whilst Jazz and Funk music spread throughout the world, many African-American musical traditions remained within the city limits such as Mardi Gras and Carnival, Saturday Night Fish Fries, Funeral Marching bands and much more which partly explains why New Orleans music is so unique. 


      The album comes with extensive sleeve-notes, exclusive photography and more, and is an essential guide to the musical landscape of New Orleans and - together with Soul Jazz Records’ earlier New Orleans’ releases - presents the definitive story of New Orleans Funk.
      Although on the mainland coast, New Orleans is also surrounded by lakes giving the city an island feel. Similarly its proximity to Puerto Rico, Cuba, Haiti and the other West Indian Isles means that Latin and Caribbean musical influences are in its veins as much as American musical traditions. The upside of this city’s isolation is that New Orleans musical traditions flourished away from those of the rest of America. A thriving city full of artists, musicians, singers, producers, record companies, studios (well one studio actually) led to a 24-hour, 7-day a week musical life, playing in clubs, bars, brothels, carnivals and parades. 


      The downside of the cities isolation from the rest of the US was that the city never developed a solid music industry to back up the creative over-supply. Whilst New York had Atlantic, Detroit had Motown, Memphis had Stax, Chicago had Chess, Los Angeles had Modern, New Orleans had a multitude of small businesses fighting for space - and often each other. Without the marketing, promotional weight, business nouse and financial clout, New Orleans labels found it hard to get the nationwide distribution necessary to fill the million-odd jukeboxes throughout the country. So whilst every family in America knows the music of Gladys Knight or Smokey Robinson few could tell you about – let alone hum a tune from - Benny Spellman, Inell Young, Warren Lee….This is far from being a reflection of the artists creativity or musicality - as anyone can tell you New Orleans melodies are the catchiest of all - more it is a reflection of the limitations of the local music industry. Some New Orleans artists became successful throughout the US such as Fats Domino in the 1950s and in the late 1960s The Meters and Lee Dorsey, but many artists remained within the city limits. 
      This makes for a fascinating goldmine of music released by a complex myriad of small labels run mainly by New Orleans producers, promoters and artists themselves. New Orleans Funk 2 brings together many of these artists along with text, sleeve-notes and photographs that gives social and historical context to the incredibly funky music of New Orleans.

      • Cyril Neville – Gossip
      • Eddie Bo – If It's Good To You (It's Good For You)
      • Ray J – Right Place Wrong Time
      • The Meters – Chicken Strut
      • Allen Toussaint – Tequila
      • The Prime Mates – Hot Tamales
      • Betty Harris – Show It
      • Lee Dorsey – Four Corners
      • Bonnie and Sheila – You Keep Me Hanging On
      • The Gaturs – Yeah You're Right, You Know You're Right
      • Danny White – The Twitch
      • Inell Young – What Do You See In Her
      • Earl King – Street Parade
      • Eddie Bo & The Soul Finders – The Rubber Band
      • Benny Spellman – Fortune Teller
      • Warren Lee – Mama Said We Can't Get Married
      • Betty Harris – 12 Red Roses
      • Joe Chopper & The Swinging 7 Soul Band – Soul Pusher
      • Eddie Bo – Hey Bo
      • Johnny Moore – Haven't I Been Good To You
      • Jimmy Hicks – I'm Mr Big Stuff
      • Warren Lee – Funky Belly
      • G. Davis and R. Tyler – Hold On Help Is On The Way
      • Art Neville – Bo Diddley
      • Porgy Jones – Dap
      • 3×LP£24.00
        Out of stock
      • CD£12.00
        Out of stock
      • MP3 Release£7.99
        In stockAdd to Bag
      New Orleans FunkSoul Jazz Records

      Album features Ernie K Doe’s ‘Here Come The Girls’, The Meters, Eddie Bo, Professor Longhair, Lee Dorsey, Wild Magnolias and more.


      This is the definitive collection of New Orleans Funk featuring acknowledged masters next to some of the earlier artists who shaped the meaning of funk. The album is also filled with many rare, sought after and undiscovered funk tracks. It covers the period from the emergence of New Orleans Funk in the early 1960's through to the mid-seventies.


      The record is an essential part of anyone in any way interested in Funk's record collection. It has some vital ingredients in it that you can't find elsewhere. With the sound of the New Orleans Funeral March Bands, Mardi Gras Indian Tribes and Saturday Night Fish Fries all as inspiration New Orleans Funk developed into a unique sound. 


      New Orleans is a port town. Originally owned by the French, this was where many slaves were brought from the West Indies. Many of these slaves came from Haiti and brought with them the religion of Voodoo and its drums and music. It became one of the first parts of America to develop a strong African-American culture leading to the invention of Jazz in the early 1900s. 


      A main feature of Jazz in New Orleans were the Jazz Funeral Marching bands. Solemn Brass bands accompanying a coffin would, on burial, be joined by a second line of drummers and dancers which would turn the event into a celebration of the spirit cutting free from earth. This African tradition is strong in New Orleans and still goes on to this day. The backline drums play a syncopated style that is neither on the beat nor the off-beat. It is these rhythms that are the basis of New Orleans Funk. 


      The album comes with a booklet presenting a historical explanation to how and why this music came about, and with lots of information about the people involved.


      Reviews:
      "A Perfect Primer For Funk Fans" Q (Top 5 albums of the year)
      "Probably the finest compilation that Soul Jazz has released. Essential" Time Out

      • The Explosions – Hip Drop
      • Lee Dorsey – Who's Gonna Help Brother Get Further
      • Gentleman June Gardner – It's Gonna Rain
      • Eddie Bo – Check Your Bucket
      • Professor Longhair – Big Chief
      • Huey "Piano" Smith & His Clowns – Free, Single And Disengaged
      • Chuck Carbo – Can I Be Your Squeeze
      • Aaron Neville – Hercules
      • Mary Jane Hooper – I've Got Reasons
      • The Gaturs – Gator Bait
      • Allen Toussaint – Get Out Of My Life Woman
      • Cyril Neville – Tell Me What's On Your Mind
      • Bo Dollis & The Wild Magnolia Mardi Gras Indian Band – Handa Wanda
      • Lee Dorsey & Betty Harris – Love Lots Of Lovin
      • The Explosions – Garden Of Four Trees
      • Ernie & The Top Notes – Dap Walk
      • The Meters – Just Kissed My Baby
      • Marilyn Barbarin – Reborn
      • Dr. John – Mama Roux
      • Danny White – Natural Soul Brother
      • Eddie Bo – Hook 'N' Sling, Pt. 2
      • Ernie K. Doe – Here Come The Girls
      • Robert Parker – Hip-Huggin
      • The Meters – Handclapping Song
      • 2. The Explosions – Hip Drop
      • 3. Lee Dorsey – Who's Gonna Help Brother Get Further
      • 4. Gentleman June Gardner – It's Gonna Rain
      • View full info and tracklisting
      New York Latin HustleThe Sound of New YorkSoul Jazz Records

      New York’s melting pot of Puerto Rican, Cuban and Afro-American musicians led to stunning culture clashes in the 1960s and 70s when Latin styles mixed with Funk, Disco, Soul and Jazz to produce new hybrids such as Boogaloo, Latin Jazz, Disco and Salsa. All these are featured in Soul Jazz Records latest journey into Latin music, New York Latin Hustle. 

      The record features all the kings of Latin music – Tito Puente, Machito, Eddie Palmieri, Candido, Ray Barretto and many more, alongside rarer, lesser known names. In the 1960s Fania Records and Tico Records released stunning Latin Boogaloo, Descargas, Latin Soul from the emerging New York Latin scene. In the 1970s, Salsoul Records similarly mixed Salsa, Soul and Funk to release stunning Latin Disco crossover material such as Candido’s ‘Dancin and Prancin’, which would go on to be a million seller. 

      New York Latin Hustle brings all this together and features Latin music from all these styles, labels and eras. 

      The album comes with extensive sleeve-notes and exclusive photography.


      • Ismael Quininos – Control
      • Ray Barretto – Abidjan
      • Johnny Zamot – Soul Makossa
      • Cortijo – Sarongo
      • La Charanga 76 – No Nos Pararan (Aint no Stopping us Now)
      • Al Escobar – Tighten Up
      • Alexander Review – Snidely Whiplash
      • Joe Cuba – Joe Cubas Madness
      • Johnny Sedes – Mama Calunga
      • Louie Ramirez – Do It Any Way You Wanna
      • Harvey Averne – Never Learned to Dance
      • Willie Colon – Angustia Maternal
      • Tito Puente – Para Los Rumberos
      • Jose Mangual – Mai Kinshasa
      • Seguida – Om Marreo
      • Eddie Palmieri – Mi Mambo Conga
      • J Walter Negro – Shoot the Pump
      • Machito – Alex Mambo
      • Nature Zone – Porcupine
      • Candido – Dancin and Prancin
      • Family Affair – I Had A Friend
      • Charlie Santiago and Eddie Montalvo – El Bollinski in D7
      • Mauricio Smith – Doug?s Room
      • Deluxe 2×CD£12.99
        Out of stock
      Helene SmithGot To Be A ManSoul Jazz Records

      2 killer Miami funk tracks on a super-loud 12" single

      with James Knight's killer version of "Save Me" on the B-Side.

      • Helene Smith – You Got To Be A Man
      • 12"£8.99
        Out of stock