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The Groove Nashville

For the last 30 years, Medeski Martin & Wood have explored the boundaries of modern jazz, incorporating hip hop, avant-garde, world music, and electronic funk influences into their fearless improvisational style. Its title taken from the first line of Old Angel Midnight by Jack Kerouac (himself a legendary improviser), 1995s Friday Afternoon in the Universe flings a whole lot at the wall and just about everything sticks, with mid-70s Miles Davis the predominant hue in an ever-changing sonic palette. Chubb Sub is a favorite, and was used prominently in the Get Shorty soundtrack, but even the most abstract numbers groove and move. First time on vinyl!
For the last 30 years, Medeski Martin & Wood have explored the boundaries of modern jazz, incorporating hip hop, avant-garde, world music, and electronic funk influences into their fearless improvisational style. Its title taken from the first line of Old Angel Midnight by Jack Kerouac (himself a legendary improviser), 1995s Friday Afternoon in the Universe flings a whole lot at the wall and just about everything sticks, with mid-70s Miles Davis the predominant hue in an ever-changing sonic palette. Chubb Sub is a favorite, and was used prominently in the Get Shorty soundtrack, but even the most abstract numbers groove and move. First time on vinyl!
848064015192
Friday Afternoon in the Universe [LP]
Artist: Medeski, Martin & Wood
Format: Vinyl
New: Not in stock
Wish

Formats and Editions

DISC: 1

1. The Lover
2. Paper Bass
3. House Mop
4. Last Chance to Dance Trance (Perhaps)
5. Baby Clams
6. Were So Happy
7. Shack
8. Tea
9. Chinoiserie
10. Between Two Limbs
11. Sequel
12. Friday Afternoon in the Universe
13. Billys Tool Box
14. Chubb Sub
15. Khop Khun Krub (Thai for Thank You)

More Info:

For the last 30 years, Medeski Martin & Wood have explored the boundaries of modern jazz, incorporating hip hop, avant-garde, world music, and electronic funk influences into their fearless improvisational style. Its title taken from the first line of Old Angel Midnight by Jack Kerouac (himself a legendary improviser), 1995s Friday Afternoon in the Universe flings a whole lot at the wall and just about everything sticks, with mid-70s Miles Davis the predominant hue in an ever-changing sonic palette. Chubb Sub is a favorite, and was used prominently in the Get Shorty soundtrack, but even the most abstract numbers groove and move. First time on vinyl!
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