Hugh Masekela, The Chisa Years

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    2LP - BBE


    International : Economic, Standard, Express

    France : Franco de port à partir de 125€HT

    TRACKLIST 

    1. Afro Beat Blues-Ojah 06:48

    2. Mahlalela-Letta Mbulu 04:28

    3. Hugh Masekela feat. Miatta Fahinbulleh - Amo Sakesa-Baranta 04:10

    4. Joala-The zulus 02:02

    5. U Se Mcani-Letta Mbulu 03:33

    6. Hugh Masekela with Miatta Fahinbulleh - Tepo-Baranta 04:59

    7. Za Labalaba-The Zulus 03:07

    8. Hugh Masekela with Miatta Fahinbulleh - Witch Doctor-Baranta 06:29

    9. Melodi (sounds of home)-Letta Mbulu 04:25

    10. Hugh Masekela with Miatta Fahinbulleh - Ahvuomo-Baranta 06:26

    11. Aredze-the Zulus 03:05

    12. Hugh Masekela feat. Miatta Fahinbulleh - A Cheeka Laka Laka-Baranta 04:35

    13. Awe Mfana-Johanesburg Street Band 03:13

    14. Macongo-Letta Mbulu 03:19


    DESCRIPTION

    The Chisa Years: 1965–1975 (Rare and Unreleased) is a compilation album by South African jazz trumpeter Hugh Masekela. The album consists of 14 rare or forgotten tracks recorded by Stewart Levine and Hugh Masekela from 1965 to 1975 when they ran their own Chisa Records label.

    Thom Jurek of Allmusic wrote “In sum, there isn’t a weak moment on this entire collection. It’s appeal is wide and deep and one can only hope this is the first of many volumes of this material to appear. BBE Records has done a stellar job in making this slab available.”

    Dan Nishimoto of the Prefix Magazine stated “The compilation focuses on Masekela’s original idea of “African American Music.” From the early experiments of the Zulus (a group featuring M’Bulu) in mixing doo-wop, rhythm & blues and South African gospel and the mbaqanga/”Grazing in the Grass”-style work of the generically named Johannesburg Street Band to the clearly Fela-influenced Ojah (Masekela’s band in the mid-’70s, consisting of players from Ghana and Nigeria) and the ready-for-primetime belting of M’Bulu, each track reveals a multi-pronged effort to find and challenge the notion(s) of how African and American cultural forms could interact.”

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