Welcome To My Blog
Thanks for checking the blog out... Hope it offers something a bit different every now & again. Though I come from a pseudo - Mod background (Soul & Ska in particular), I have a diverse taste in music & hope my varied posts will reflect this.
Cheers Skamanc .... I'm not after your undying gratitude, but please leave your thoughts, comments & opinions on the posts & content. I regularly up- & download material, plus buy and trade items. As such, if I have inadvertently "trodden on anyone's toes" in posting anything then please let me know & accept my apologies. Also please support the artists involved & remember that the blog is merely a pointer toward these various downloads, which are stored elsewhere. Legally, any downloads should not be retained for more than a week. So now I've told you the legal bit !
Feel free to give me a shout : firstname.lastname@example.org
Manchester M22, September 2016
For my kids, Dylan & Tommy. Bollocks to the ex Mrs!
Special thanks to Steve White (software), Gordon Waring (music), Shaun Robinson (artwork), Paul Buddery (DVD's / software) & Sonchey Barrett (essential technical advice!).
"Thank you" also to regular contributors Herr Pauli (Malente, Germany), Phil (Shetland), Deco Mc Dermott & Mark Pengelly of Dublin, Martin Smith (Barnet), Paul Baily (London) and Rodd (Australia).
Saturday, 23 February 2013
ST PAULI AFFAIRS
Courtesy of Jonny, here's an interesting compilation of German film scores.... Dedicated to our dear blog friend Herr Pauli...
Hamburg's Reeperbahn runs some 600 meters through St. Pauli's famously smut-tastic red-light district -- accordingly, the music compiled on St. Pauli Affairs is deliciously sleazy stuff; originating from the low-budget stag films produced in the district between 1967 and 1972.
Comparable to the Vampyros Lesbos comps as well as the more civic-minded German easy and sound library recordings of the same period, the disc focuses on funky, fuzzed-out instrumentals with infinitely more passion and soul than American porn soundtracks could ever muster: the bass is thick, the drums are tight and the guitars squeal more than the films' stars. Highlights include Peter Thomas' "Lesische Nummer," Barry Lippman's "Beat in Steel" and Orchester Frank Valdor's "Black Market."
Rapidshare (alternative sharecode)
Posted by Skamanc at 14:47