Sharon Jones & The Dap-Kings: Give The People What They Want, LP (Vinyl)
Sharon Jones & The Dap-Kings: Give The People What They Want, LP (Vinyl)
€19.90
Net price (incl. 19% VAT)

Sharon Jones & The Dap-Kings
Give The People What They Want

  • LP (Vinyl)
  • United States
  • Daptone Records
  • (DAP-032)
  • 10 Tracks
  • UPC 823134003217
  • heavy item (300g)
  • M / M
  • virgin

tracks

A1

Retreat!

A2

Stranger To My Happiness

A3

We Get Along

A4

You'll Be Lonely

A5

Now I See

B1

Making Up And Breaking Up (And Making Up And Breaking Up Over Again)

B2

Get Up And Get Out

B3

Long Time, Wrong Time

B4

People Don't Get What They Deserve

B5

Slow Down, Love

Credits

Art Direction
  • Ann Coombs
Engineer
  • Gabriel Roth
Executive Producer
  • Sugarman & Roth
Illustration
  • Fritz Aragon
Mastered By
  • JJ Golden
Musician
  • Aaron Johnson
  • Jordan McLean
  • Victor Axelrod
Performer
  • Binky Griptite
  • Bosco Mann
  • Cochemea Gastelum
  • Dave Guy
  • Fernando Velez
  • Homer Steinweiss
  • Joe Crispiano
  • Neal Sugarman
  • Saundra Williams
  • Sheron Lavaye
  • Starr Adkins
Photography By
  • Kyle Dean Reinford
Producer
  • Bosco Mann
Recorded By
  • Simon Guzmán
  • Wayne Gordon
Vocals
  • Sharon Jones
Written By

Related

Various: France Chébran Volume 2 - French Boogie 1982-1989
€21.90
Various
France Chébran Volume 2 - French Boogie 1982-1989
Phil Barney
J.M. Black
Ettika
Sammy Massamba
Shams Dinn
und 13 weitere ...
6×LP (Vinyl)
“To succeed in life is to believe in this moment when all is magic, when you’re a giant; to succeed in life is to cross an ocean, not knowing what for nor whom for, to be off on an adventure, quite simply” Bernard Tapie The French in the 80s were not faint-hearted: as some threw themselves heart and soul into music or business, others wouldn’t mind going bottomless to get themselves noticed… While Bernard Tapie soon realized his own fortune was rather to be found in business, many music-loving dreamers already imagined themselves in the sun, in an enchanting world made of funky rhythms and synthesizers. While the French National Front was growing in the shadow of François Mitterrand, these guys mixed New York-style funk with electronic, Eastern or African sounds. These musicians from all backgrounds – often lovers of “gentle pranking” as introduced by the newly-licensed independent radio stations – were seeking the easy money they were told about so much. With their genre-crossing arrangements and often chanted lyrics, they brought honor to the “SOS Racisme” generation, unconsciously outlining the nascent French contemporary urban culture. It must be said, the time was conducive to all kinds of mixes: following the left’s accession to power, many illegal immigrants had just been sorted out, and Southern cultures were in vogue in all fields.