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Song for Ewe

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QUINQUIS – Song For Ewe

"When I first heard this track I felt like it was talking directly to my body. I couldn't feel the moment when it came from the outside to get into my ears. It sounded like the air. It looked like the waves. It felt like the wind on my cheek."

Lucky 7

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TEKE::TEKE – Lucky 7

“Sonically, there’s a lot going on here ; Melodic and traditional licks go hand-in-hand with the more experimental and noise side of T::T. The tribal rhythm section, the psychedelic guitar solo and the trombone one at the end, the break with the quiet flute, the use of the ‘taisho-koto’ (vintage electric mini-koto, kind of like if a type-writer and a slide guitar had a baby), the elements of surprise, the contrasts…”

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THURSTON MOORE – Song For Ewe

“It is an incredible piece of music with Tapscott’s piano and Arthur Blythe’s saxophone raising the roof. Tapscott wouldn’t record again until 1978 when he began to release a score of LPs on independent labels. A song about rising consciousness in a state of political disenfranchisement – as necessary today 2020 as it was in 1969, if not more so”

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ANNA B SAVAGE – Song For Ewe

“I’m cat sitting at the moment, and I can’t work out the Sonos here so the only thing I seem to be able to play is my July Spotify playlist. This is the second track on it, I’ve been listening to it ever day, and I absolutely love it. It’s so delicate, warm and playful, and such a gorgeous recording to boot.”

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JON LANGFORD – Lucky 7

“Punk was very much about white kids reaction to seeing young West Indian kids fight the cops at the Notting Hill carnival and learning to dig their music and rebel stance. The protest against institutional racism and police brutality all over the US this week are encouraging to me because the participants are so young and so racially mixed. Maybe this is the generation that can turn the tide.”

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