Presenting the multi-talented force that is Mecha Maiko, who is also known as Hayley Stewart, and previously one-half of Dead Astronauts. This debut span many sounds influenced by many cultures and synth implementation. The overall effect is killer sonics and a fresh sound we have been waiting for. Mad But Soft is a solid debut for Mecha Maiko, and all retro lovers and synth maniacs alike will enjoy this album.
Ce livre est destiné à aider ceux qui sont à la recherche d’une santé perdue ! « Tant qu’il y a de la vie il y a de l’espoir » Apprendre, comprendre, puis appliquer les Lois de la Nature afin de recouvrer l’harmonie et la santé de ses corps selon l’axiome de Hippocrate: « Que ton aliment soit ton principal médicament ! » En hommage à Max Heindel. Henryk Lachmanski. …
Features the latest remastering. Includes a Japanese description and lyrics. Frank Minion's one and only recording is a fascinating window into the world of a jazz performer. Quite cynical and sarcastic toward the jaundiced American view of the jazz life, Minion minces no words in stating his case, his reasons why, and his conclusions as to the home country of the music so thoroughly dismissing the music he loves. As this project was done back in the late '50s and early '60s, it reflects a syndrome that unfortunately still exists 50 years later. The CD reissue begins with a five-part suite based on the talking points and songs reflecting the vagaries and perceptions of a fictional big city neighborhood, which just as easily could be the reality of renaissance Harlem, references to Atlanta, or perhaps his native Baltimore.
Although a vinyl box set appeared during the early 1980s, and several of the mixes therein were subsequently appended to CD reissues of Soft Cell's regular albums, 1999's three-CD The Twelve Inch Singles represented the first ever corralling of the duo's entire extended remix output, and with it, undying evidence for Soft Cell's claim to immortality. Great 45s and terrific albums told only part of the story, after all. Across their earliest 12" singles, the sequence that led from "Memorabilia" to "Torch," Soft Cell utterly rejuvenated a format that had been growing increasingly stale and uninspired, not only offering purchasers more music for their money, but ensuring that it was music they'd actually want, as opposed to an extra few minutes of beat nailed onto the outro.