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Groovecollector.com is the Music Guide dedicated to Groovy Music. Anyone can participate and build the database to share his passion for these sounds.
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11729 releases
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Some rare Modern Soul singles Vol 1. (1975-1985)
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Victor Kiswell
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Cha Cha Cha Editions
Collection of products base ...
Big Cheese Records
The first represent french ...
Vinyl Vidi Vici
La Fl├Ęche d'Or
Great live band and dj nigh ...
Superfly Records
Great online shop for the b ...
CD and LP
the music market place. ...
Mara Records
Brazilian Music Specialists ...
Sausage Records
New record French label on ...
Dan 23 "Paintings"
Great illustrator and "Funk ...
Stone Groove Dj's
With Boogaloo & Lotari, Sou ...
... all links
Positive : 3 (100%) Neutral : 0 (0%) Negative : 0 (0%) Total : 3
On 03/26/2009 by jt1347 5 / 5
O.C. is my uncle. I don't hear his music on the radio anymore. I am very happy to see someone out there is still listening.
On 06/11/2008 by dollarbill1 4 / 5
This was actually a B side when recorded - to the A side Bumper To Bumper released on Salsoul by The Avenue B Boogie Band. Willie Collins was the original singer on this track but was replaced by OC when he got in a hassle with the producer. When I wrote this song, I had "The Hustle" in mind. You can't hear the flutes because they were ducked in the mix but in my mind I wanted them featured. I have given away or sold all 25 of my copies of this record and only have the original two-guitar demo left - and the original charts I wrote for the orchestra. The only musician of repute who played on this track is John Flippin, bass player for The Fatback Band. The strings were philharmonic players. What I remember most about Jack and Tolbert was going to Harlem to meet with them and dining on neckbones and rice at their club. I thought "Lucky Man" was the A side of this record. I actually liked it better than "I've Got It" even though I had nothing to do with its recording. But I knew Dutch Robinson well (the producer) and played on most of the tracks on his United Artists album. Both Tolbert and Dutch were talented singers. The guy in the Broadway songwriting crew I really thought was great was Texas Johnny Copeland. The first time I heard him I thought he sounded like Wilson Pickett - only better. He actually sold me a stolen acoustic guitar (which I still have) before he became a famous bluesman.
On 05/01/2008 by soulful64 5 / 5
One of the best records ever .

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