Ayalew Mesfin: Hasabe - My Worries, LP (Vinyl)
Ayalew Mesfin: Hasabe - My Worries, LP (Vinyl)
Ayalew Mesfin: Hasabe - My Worries, LP (Vinyl)
€29.90
Net price (not subject to VAT §25a UStG)

Ayalew Mesfin
Hasabe - My Worries

  • LP (Vinyl)
  • United States
maroon vinyl, includes booklet
  • Now-Again Records
  • (NA 5164)
  • 11 Tracks
  • no barcode
  • heavy item (350g)
  • EX+ / EX+
  • used

tracks

A1

Hasabe (My Worries)

3:56
A2

Gedawo (The Hero)

4:00
A3

Rehab (My Hunger)

4:34
A4

Ewedish Nebere (I Used To Love You)

3:24
A5

Yesew Neger (Amazed By Humanity)

5:02
A6

Libe Menta Hone (My Divided Heart)

3:55
B1

Endet Liyesh (How Can I See You)

3:39
B2

Ambasel (Ambasel)

4:52
B3

Zebeder (Mesmerizing)

6:08
B4

Yetembelal Loga (Tall And Graceful)

4:03
B5

Gud Aderegechign (Blindsided By Love)

3:48

Credits

Art Direction
  • Errol F. Richardson
Artwork
  • Billy Clark
Band
  • Berhanu Yosef
  • Getachew Abebe
  • Giovanni Vincenzo
  • Tameru Weldeab
  • Tamrat Ferenje
  • Tedla Tefera
  • Teka Weldemariam
  • Temare Haregu
  • Teshome Deneke
  • Yemane Alem
  • Yosef Legesse
Bass
  • Yemane Alem
Compilation Producer
  • Eothen Alapatt
Drums
  • Berhanu Yosef
  • Temare Haregu
  • Yosef Legesse
Guitar
  • Giovanni Vincenzo
  • Tameru Weldeab
Keyboards
  • Tedla Tefera
  • Ayalew Mesfin
Liner Notes
  • Eothen Alapatt
  • Simeneh Gebremariam
Performer
  • Ayalew Mesfin
  • The Black Lion Band
Producer
  • Cameron Schaefer
  • Ali Abdella Kaifa
  • Amha Eshete
  • Ayalew Mesfin
Remastered By
  • Dave Cooley
Tenor Saxophone
  • Getachew Abebe
  • Teshome Deneke
Transferred By
  • Mark Taylor
Trumpet
  • Tamrat Ferenje
  • Teka Weldemariam
Vocals
  • Ayalew Mesfin

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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.