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Rock - Verschenen op 4 maart 2013 | Legacy Recordings

Onderscheidingen 4F de Télérama - Sélectionné par Ecoutez Voir
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Rock - Verschenen op 1 oktober 1968 | Legacy Recordings

Onderscheidingen The Qobuz Ideal Discography
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Rock - Verschenen op 1 december 1967 | Legacy Recordings

Onderscheidingen The Qobuz Ideal Discography
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Rock - Verschenen op 1 mei 1967 | Legacy Recordings

Onderscheidingen The Qobuz Ideal Discography
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Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2010 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2010 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 22 november 2019 | Legacy Recordings

Hi-Res
This archival mother lode gathers the four complete sets of music Jimi Hendrix and his then-new Band of Gypsys played at the Fillmore East in New York on December 31, 1969 and January 1, 1970. So...there's some guitar. Lots and lots of guitar, some of it initially released on the Band of Gypsys album but presented here in clearer fidelity. There are mind expanding, status-quo-smashing guitar ad-libs, machine-gun precise rhythm guitar riffs, and passages that start out in a mood of hazy reflection, only to swell into fits of heavy, snarling agitation. Where there's guitar there are stoptime guitar breaks, the fireworks-erupting moments rockers have used since the Chuck Berry days to kickstart the soloing. Hendrix was a master of these. To encounter him at peak, cue up the four (!) versions of "Them Changes," (the Buddy Miles tune that's curiously identified here as simply "Changes"). Zoom right to the end of verses, usually around the 2:00 mark. The set 1 break finds him dancing, with balletic precision, in the upper register. For set 2, he hangs expressively on a single note. Set 3 finds Hendrix in high-drama mode, pitchbending like a manic bluesman. Just before the break in set 4, he deviates from the riff in a way that sounds, at first, like a mistake; when the band stops, what follows is two measures of stone-cold diabolical genius. Studying the breaks is, of course, only one way to geek out on Hendrix. You can make like the School of Rock kids do and analyze the beginnings, endings and tempos of multiple versions of "Power Of Soul," "Machine Gun" and others. Of course, you can also just listen in chronological order, and marvel at this incendiary trio's ability to vary the tones and shades and energies of the music during what was clearly an intense, endurance-test run of shows. © Tom Moon / Qobuz
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Pop - Verschenen op 4 maart 2013 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 20 november 2020 | Legacy Recordings

An ill-fated movie gave birth to a much more memorable concert. Coming to screens in 1972, the feature film Rainbow Bridge (which was hugely influenced by Easy Rider) awkwardly detailed the adventures of a New York model on her way to Hawaii. Badly filmed and using non-professional actors who barely knew their lines, this strange piece of cinematography partly owes its existence to Michael Jeffrey, Jimi Hendrix’s manager, who produced a large part of it when he was given the soundtrack rights (which was meant to contain new tracks from Voodoo Child). The filming took place in 1970. It was disjointed and chaotic. The only interesting thing about it is the finale, when an audience gathers together on Haleakala volcano to watch a Jimi Hendrix Experience performance. It comes in the form of a montage that lasts just over 15 minutes (17 minutes, to be precise). Even before it was exploited, Rainbow Bridge was ridiculed. It flopped at the box office. It was an absolute Z movie. Almost fifty years after this dismal failure, the documentary Music, Money, Madness... Jimi Hendrix in Maui takes another look at the birth of the project. It’s a great opportunity to rediscover their performance on July 30th 1970, the year before the film was shot, a small part of which was later used at the end of the film. The band performed the setlist twice in pretty strange conditions – the audience was 400 people strong and were placed in front of the stage according to their star signs. Although they had ‘Experience’ in the name, this wasn’t the original band since Billy Cox (who played on Band of Gypsys) plays bass while Mitch Mitchell gets back behind the drums after a few months away from the guitar hero. There was a very strong wind which made the recording (and the concert itself) difficult because of all the blowy noises in the mics on stage. The rest of the equipment used for the event was poor quality. Despite these technical conditions, the band gave a masterful performance. The new documentary presents the perfect opportunity to restore the performance’s credability, thanks to a double live album that comes with the film, even if they did cheat a little. In 1971, Mitch Mitchell re-recorded all his drums parts at the Electric Lady studio in one take with the help of his faithful sound engineer Eddie Kramer, who was behind the work’s restoration here. It’s also an occasion for fans to finally discover live tracks that would appear on his posthumous albums such as Dolly Dagger and Ezy Ryder, alongside the unmissable Voodoo Child (Slight Return), Fire, Purple Haze and Spanish Castle Magic. This concert marked one of the last magical moments on stage for the singer who died less than two months later. Throughout the twenty tracks lasting over 1h40m, Jimi comes across as inspired and ready to grab all that life has to offer. And though the wind was picking up on Maui, the real storm came from the speakers. © Chief Brody/Qobuz
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Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2010 | Legacy Recordings

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Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 16 augustus 2013 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2010 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 1 april 1997 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2010 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 9 maart 2018 | Legacy Recordings

Booklet
As we slowly approach the fiftieth anniversary of his passing (on September 18, 1970), the release of a “new” Jimi Hendrix’ album is still a noteworthy event. The last part of a trilogy including Valleys Of Neptune (2010) and People, Hell and Angels (2013), Both Sides Of The Sky contains thirteen titles recorded between January 28, 1968 and February 3, 1970. And, just like the two previous compilations, it is mostly comprised of alternatives takes or very rare tracks already present in the massive “official” discography of the left-handed guitarist. The idea is thus not to only aim for the adepts of the Hendrixian cult, but to create a new following with first-rate material. It is even what is the most remarkable here: the sound is incredibly modern, as if the musician had passed away only last week after having recorded these few tracks.Even with what could be considered as first drafts—like the instrumental Jungle, Sweet Angel or Cherokee Mist—or these umpteenth versions of Hear My Train A Comin’ or Stepping Stone deserve attentive listening. But what will please the most demanding fans are those few gems that we lost hope of hearing someday. Especially with two additional tracks out of the sessions from September 30, 1970 at the Record Plant Studio in New York with his friends Stephen Stills: an ultra-powerful Woodstock, which precedes by many months the recording of this great classic by Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young and a surprising $20 Fine. Among the other cherries on top of this cake lovingly cooked by Janie Hendrix and the producer Eddie Kramer, you will find other meetings at the top of blues or R&B, with Johnny Winter, The Things I Used To Do, Lonnie Youngblood, Georgia Blues, and a few testimonies of the intense and much too ephemeral Band Of Gypsy, Power Of Soul, Lover Man and most of all the magnificent recreation of the timeless Mannish Boy from Muddy Waters. In the end, Both Sides Of The Sky will become one of the unmissable albums from the Voodoo Child, which will be recommended to everyone, from the expert to the merely curious (but who won’t stay that way for long…). © Jean-Pierre Sabouret/Qobuz
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Rock - Verschenen op 12 november 2010 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 12 september 2014 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2010 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 2010 | Legacy Recordings

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Rock - Verschenen op 9 september 2011 | Legacy Recordings