Wednesday, 22 May 2013

Episode 3

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1. Caravan — "A Hunting We Shall Go" (from A Hunting We Shall Go, live in Denver, Colorado, 1974-11-13)

2. Duke Ellington — "Caravan" (from The Popular Duke Ellington, 1967)

3. Penguin Cafe Orchestra — "Music For a Found Harmonium" (live on BBC TV, 1989)

4. Soft Machine — "Slightly All the Time" (from Third, 1970)

5. Miles Davis — "Miles Runs the Voodoo Down" (from Bitches Brew, 1969)

6. Alice Coltrane — "Journey in Sanchidananda" (from Journey in Sanchidananda, 1970)

7. Ut Gret — "Infinite Regress" (from Radical Symmetry, 2011)

8. Egg — "Wind Quartet II" (from The Civil Surface, 1974)

9. Henry Cow — "Half the Sky" (from Western Culture, 1979)

10. Val Wilmer and Lindsay Cooper 'antediluvian' interview sample (Lindsay's flat, Central London, 1992-07-14)

11. Douglas Detrick's AnyWhen Ensemble — "Goodpasture" (from Walking Across, 2008)

12. The Boot Lagoon — "Businessman" (digital download, 2011)

13. The Allman Brothers Band — "In Memory of Elizabeth Reed" (from At Fillmore East, 1971)

14. Terry Riley — "Poppy Nogood and the Phantom Band" (from A Rainbow in Curved Air, 1969)

15. Emeralds — "Genetic" (from Does It Look Like I'm Here?, 2010)

16. Ut Gret — "Walk In The Garden" (from Radical Symmetry, 2011)

17. Hugh Hopper — "Golden Section" (from Monster Band, 1979)

18. Grateful Dead — "Dark Star" (instrumental) → "Spanish Jam" (live in Miami, 1974-06-23)

19. Robert Wyatt — "Stay Tuned" (from Comicopera, 2007)

Errata/clarifications: The Alice Coltrane album is called Journey In Satchadananda, not Journey To Satchadananda, and only features one musician who played with John Coltrane, i.e. Pharaoh Sanders. The version of the Allman Brothers track is from a 1971 live album, not the original from their second studio album as I appeared to suggest. I said that A Rainbow in Curved Air came out in "the early 70's", whereas it was in fact 1969. The Emeralds album Does It Look Like I'm Here? wasn't their final release, it was followed by 2012's Just To Feel Anything. Steve Roberts of Ut Gret has politely informed me "the name of the group is pronounced UT (like the ut sound in the word "lute") and GRET (like the English word "greet")"

An excerpt from What He Cost Her by James Payne (1877):


Blogger Gary A Lucas said...

Thanks from Elgin, Illinois, USA. I hadn't heard the Terry Riley in decades! I posted a bit on Whatsrattlin about his and Daevid Allen's sojourn with William S. Burroughs in Paris, 1962-3. They provided music for some of Burroughs' 'cup ups'. I gathered this is where Allen came up with the name Soft Machine. Anticipating further episodes. cheers

8 June 2013 at 13:01  

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