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In The Streets To Africa CD+DVD

2 commentaires client

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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (12 février 2007)
  • Nombre de disques: 2
  • Format : CD+DVD
  • Label: Vp Records
  • ASIN : B000M05T04
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 267.343 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Liste des titres

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Disque : 2

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Descriptions du produit

Das Erfolgsalbum von 2007 als CD+DVD Edition! Der Klassiker des Modern Roots überzeugt auf ganzer Länge mit knapp 60 Minuten, sehr schönem Harmoniegesang von Etana und Produktionen von Bobby Konders "Youth Dem Cold" (mit Johnny Osbournes 'Truth & Rights' Studio One Sample) und "Open The Door" (Aufbereitung von Yabby You 'Warn The Nation'), Donovan Bennett/Don Corleon "Brown Skin" ('Heavenly Riddim'), "Groovin My Girl" (basierend auf dem Carl Dawkins classic 'Satisfaction'), oder "High Grade" (mit einer 'Swing Easy' Einlage von Roland Alphonsos Soul Vendors). Als Gastsänger findet sich u.a. Joseph Hill. Die DVD hat eine Spielzeit von über 72 Minuten mit einem exklusiven Unplugged Konzert von Richie Spice und Etana, vier Video Clips, diversen Interviews und Impressionen aus Jamaika.

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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par S. Ricardo COMMENTATEUR DU HALL D'HONNEUR le 18 mars 2007
Format: CD
Posé sur des riddims de choix, l'album de Richie Spice sera peut-être le meilleur album reggae de cette année 2007. Pour les riddims, les textes et la superbe voix de Richie Spice. Vous aimez le reggae de qualité, voici l'album qu'il faut dans votre cédéteque !
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
Du bon Richie Spice (superbe voix).
L'album passe très bien du début à la fin et quelques titres ressortent particulièrement (Baby face, Groovin my girl...).
A écouter !
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 12 commentaires
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Second best? 15 novembre 2009
Par Nico - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Almost a tie with Spice In Your Life for first place in Richie's race into reggae history. I absolutely love Digital Ways with Joseph Hill. The tune is a bridge across generations. "Youth Dem Cold" does justice to Dennis Browns old classic "Some Like It Hot". The tune "Baby Face" is the family getting together. This record, like Spice In Your Life is an absolute gem. Let it add some sparkle to your music selection.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Its Burning!. . . 20 février 2007
Par Achis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
While the year 2007 continues to line itself up there are several high-powered albums set to be released this year. Besides the expected new releases from Bounty Killer, his (ever shrinking) Alliance, Lady Saw, Elephant Man and the allowance of Sizzla's 3-4 albums, also perhaps in the offering are albums from, among others, Capleton, Assassin, I-Wayne, Chuck Fenda and the inevitable Aidonia and Mavado debuts. However, amongst roots reggae-heads, perhaps no album (besides maybe Jah Cure's first post-release album) carries more hopes and anticipation than those of Richie Spice's fourth full length studio album and debut on reggae major VPRecords, In the Streets to Africa. With 2006 proving to be one of the most pivotal years of Spice's career, as he ultimately established himself into the next echelon of roots singers and an almost guaranteed hitmaker in JA, it was only natural that he would be the next big artist of the few who gets a deal in reggae music, and the result is the somewhat complicated In the Streets to Africa.

Richie Spice is the younger brother of singers Pliers (of Chaka Demus & Pliers fame), underrated singer Spanner Banner (with whom he tours) and lesser known do Snatcher Dogg and he has without a doubt come out of that shadow (if he were ever in it) to become one of the most in demand local artists in all of reggae music. Internationally, he has gained a mass attention due to the release of MASSIVE tunes such as 911, Blood Again, Marijuana, Righteous Youths, Ghetto Girl and his biggest hit to date, the epochal Earth a Run Red. His popularity reached such an unusual level after building it (it almost seemed like Spice left the island and went on tour and returned 20x bigger than when he left!) that upon signing Spice to a multi-album deal, VPRecords almost immediately re-released his only 2 year old third album, the poorly distributed, yet LOADED Spice in Your Life from his base label, Fifth Element (VP also released FE's I Swear riddim a couple of years earlier).

For his own part, Spice has become one of the more visible artists in Jamaica appearing on all the big shows and nearly every big roots riddim to emerge over the past 3-4 years. He, along with former stablemates Chuck Fenda and Anthony Cruz put Fifth Element on the map as one of the big emerging roots camps and further solidified reggae music's return to roots. His own style is something that I call right in the middle. Taking two ridiculous extremes in terms of voice; Jah Cure's beautiful shattering unearthly stone vocals on one end and Luciano's deep and mellow vibes on the other, Richie Spice's soulful wail is part Cure and part Luci. His style of writing is close to one of his peers, singer Bushman in that they both tend to write about on earth, tangible situations and problems. Spice, probably from growing up with his family has that start quality however, besides making beautiful beautiful music and staying far away from Jamaican tabloids, Spice, however, manages to stay firmly in the limelight.

The much anticipated In the Streets to Africa is somewhat of an odd album. It harkens back to the era of mid-late 90's dancehall albums which were as much compilations as they were actual albums. Fans of Spice might actually come away disappointed for awhile while catching the vibes from In the Streets to Africa. I, myself was included in that group and it took about a week of straight listening to truly appreciate the album, I had heard MUCH of the material before, and at this level, that isn't necessarily the best approach to take.

Despite that fact, that, ultimately doesn't take too much away from the album at all, the songs are still easy to appreciate (I'm just thankful VP didn't role out Folly Living for this one as soooooooo many compilations from the past 3 years have done.). What I'm begrudgingly calling the album's best track is official first single, Brown Skin over Vendetta's brilliant Heavenly riddim. Brown Skin is about as POWERFUL of a love song as you might find in all of modern roots reggae. The very fact that it managed to distinguish itself on the Heavenly which backs many strong tracks is force enough in itself, however, standing on its own merits alone, Spice absolutely hit a winner the second he stepped out of Vendetta's booth.

Continuing along that same vibes, In the Streets to Africa is an album full of wonderful lover's material. Check the wonderful previous single, Groovin My Girl. The song kind of gets overlooked besides the three other big lover's tracks here, but definitely holds its own amongst them (even though it was actually on Spice`s second album, Universal from 2000). Check the almost over-abundance that is Baby Face which features Spice's two older singing brothers Spanner Banner and Pliers. The song, an odd combination between brothers is MAGICAL. it's a lovely idea and a powerful vibes and definitely a potential singing as VP continues to promote the album, it would be wonderful to perhaps see the song performed live one day as the brothers Bonner shine on the tune. The additional lover's tune on the album is the previous hit single Uptown Girl over the State of Emergency riddim. Not much can be said about Uptown Girl, it's a very very strong song actually uplifting the Black woman, very mandatory selection from In the Streets to Africa.

Other standouts include Motherland Calling from Downsound's Maroon riddim, which was definitely one of my favorites from the strong strong nyah backed riddim. Of course Massive B's Youth Dem Cold we've all been vibing to for a while now, still a very big track and one of Spice's career best (it actually sounds like something that would have been better placed on the Spice in Your Life album; and check Take it Easy from the (Telephone Ting) My Baby riddim, again, we've all grown quite fond of the tune by now.

However, when you look at the track listing for In the Streets to Africa, for heavy reggae fans, one track will undoubtedly stick out on paper alone. The downright brilliant Digital Ways featuring the late great Father Culture himself, Joseph Hill. We lost Mr Hill last year but its because of wonderful material like Digital Ways, a call to not forget the ways of old, that he shall never be forgotten, and the well versed Spice definitely holds his own with the legend. Digital Ways definitely the biggest surprise from the album and a check to make sure that you're still paying attention.

Also, I'd be doing you a disservice not to mention the two openers, both Get Up and Open the Doors are wonderfully strong tracks and an excellent way to get this album kicked off to a fine start. Babylon a Gwaan is also a very very strong track and is probably my third favorite here overall, after Brown Skin and Digital Ways. Also present in the earliest release is a very useful DVD featuring behind the scenes material of Spice, videos and performance bits. The CD/DVD combination is becoming increasingly common in music and reggae has jumped on that train as well with VP doing fine jobs on this one, as well as Tanya Stephens' Rebelution and Soca and Reggae Gold 2006 albums.

Overall, if you haven't been listening to Richie Spice much over the past couple of years (then you probably won't have read this far into this review) then you will LIKELY be even more fond of the album than I am. It is that strong of an album and actually through several listening sessions with it, it got stronger and stronger as I started to look at it as a whole and not just a collection of singles. Blame does have to go somewhere for failure to deliver more fresh material, while that rarely is a problem in reggae-circles to date, as we enter a stage where more and more money is spent on the vibes, you almost have to deliver that fresh batch to fulfill the title `new Richie Spice album', where before, we were just happy that our favorite artist had a new album out. Fans you'll still check this one out of course and new fans you'll enjoy it more, either way, support good reggae music, pick up In the Streets to Africa by Richie Spice and tell them Bramoi sent you!
superb album 13 mai 2007
Par Lisa M. Henry - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I absolutely love this album!!! It has not left my cd player!!!

Its beautiful, smooth, it takes the listener away to that beautiful place called JA, in one song the singer sings "its a sunny day here in JA the atmosphere is clean i'd love to see the people living violence free" He managed to make the island sound like the paradise it is inspite of the violence that exists in certain sections of the society, he has a nice mixture of conscious tunes which talks about the ills that plaque the jamaican society, and he also has The Lovers Rock, as is seen with songs like "Brown Skin", "Grooving my girl", and "uptown girl" Richie you you did it before with the Album spice in your life, But you really did it this time with In the streets to africa. It hasnt gotten old yet and i listen to it every day!!!
briliant 7 août 2007
Par Mtm Masuku - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Richie deserves full marks for this one. the songs were well arranged. Listening to this album one will see that this guy really put a lot of effort. It is just a pity that reggae is no longer played much in South Africa, maybe the blame should be placed on the promoters. There isn't new reggae music in the radios and music stores. Richie would be very big if his music would be promoted this side.
All songs are great to listen to but, there must be one that just does it for everyone, and in this album it has to be 'Brown Skin', others would say 'Grooving my girl','Baby face', to put it plainly; every one who loves music will fall in love with this album.
I think even people who hate reggae will love this one, and it is really reggae, it is not commercial.
Great CD 30 mai 2008
Par Bicycle Agent 003 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This is a solid CD. This is my first Richie Spice CD, and I love it. It is very positive, infectious and varied. My favorite track is "Mind Off Of Me." If you like dancehall, reggae and roots, cop this CD. It's worth the shot because if you're like me you will be groovin to it all the time.
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