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Brother Ah - Move Ever Onward (2002) Mp3
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Brother Ah - Move Ever Onward (2002) Mp3

10-12-2014, 06:56

Brother Ah - Move Ever Onward (2002) Mp3

Artist: Brother Ah
Title Of Album: Move Ever Onward
Year Of Release: 1975 (2002)
Label: Ikef
Genre: Modal Music, Avant-Garde Jazz
Quality: Mp3
Bitrate: 320 kbps
Total Time: 00:55:12
Total Size: 139 Mb


01. Nature's Children
02. Transfiguration
03. Enthusiasm
04. Spirits In The Night
05. Transcendental March (Creation Song)
06. Boundless Rhythm
07. Celestial Strings
08. Sweet Illumination 'Chile Woman'

Brother Ah / Conductor, drums, flute, french horn, sitar, nature sounds
Eugene Cooper / Bass
Pat Patrick / Clarinet, saxophone [tenor], woodwind [shawm]
John Belcher / Congas, drums
Mbutu / Congas, drums, tabla
Omowale / Drums, african drum
Steve Solder / Drums, oboe
Ras Karby / Drums, kiti kup
Olu / Electric piano, piano
Lance Dozier / Flute, pan flute
Kufu Ptah / Gong, percussion, shakuhachi, space beam
Ayida Tengemana / Guitar, vocals (5)
Obowale / Guitar, percussion
Dara / Kora, percussion, vocals (1)
Barbara Mc Cloud / Koto
Branice Inemugo Williams / Koto
Carolyn Davis / Koto
Elssi Atiba / Koto
Harold Lucious / Koto
Kamau / Performer (soloist)
Kassin / Performer (soloist)
Khadijah / Performer (soloist)
Kwesi Gilbert Northern/ Performer (soloist) , vocals (4)
Alfred Wade, Jr. / Tambourine
Aiisha / Vocals (2, 8)

This isn't quite what one would expect from a man in Sun Ra's orbit. Quite frankly, this is mannered music, composed and arranged in side-long suites, sort of an African-tinged Porgy & Bess. The powerful voice of Aiisha kicks off each side with a sort of lyrical narration -- you know the sort: lots of images of cotton fields and hot baked streets, fairly typical for this sort of '60s ensemble. What isn't as typical is the instrumentation. Besides the expected African percussion, koto and other Asian instruments (including a sitar) are heard. One of the most affecting pieces might be "Celestial Strings," a duet of koto and kora backed with tumbling percussion. Like most of the album, the effect is subtly jarring and just different enough to be unique.

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