Broun Fellinis | Out Through the N Door

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United States - California - SF

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Jazz: Avant-Garde Jazz Avant Garde: Sound Art Moods: Type: Experimental
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Out Through the N Door

by Broun Fellinis

Self released on the fellinis' brounsoun label, Out Through The N Door has the kinetic, emotionally charged feel of a once in a lifetime jam session. Offset by Karnaz's unpredictable rhythm work, Kenyatta blows poignant melodies and temperamental flutters
Genre: Jazz: Avant-Garde Jazz
Release Date: 

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  song title
1. Ifa
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7:13 $0.99
2. Kemetik Science
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6:21 $0.99
3. Point of View
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3:29 $0.99
4. On the Way Home
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2:28 $0.99
5. Honey for Oshun
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2:01 $0.99
6. Bass Interlude
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3:00 $0.99
7. Rahel
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2:57 $0.99
8. Levitate
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6:40 $0.99
9. T.A.B.N.I.T.S.
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3:11 $0.99
10. Brozak
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4:28 $0.99
11. 859 Scott
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7:28 $0.99
12. Sountrackers
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6:14 $0.99
13. T.A.B.N.I.T.S. Instrumental
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3:16 $0.99
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Album Notes
Let's just say that it's likely no accident that the Broun Fellinis' record label is called Weed. A bass-drums-sax trio (reedsman David Boyce doubles on raps of a type not seen in jazz since Sun Ra was piloting the Arkestra through the interstellar void) from San Francisco, the Broun Fellinis mix AACM-style free jazz, funk rhythms, a post-hip-hop pan-global sensibility, and a trippy, Lord Buckley-esque sense of whimsical wordplay. Boyce's raps are also among the most optimistic and inclusive since the heyday of the Native Tongues movement in the early '90s, making Out Through the "N" Door equally impressive for old school hip-hop-heads disillusioned by the relentlessly grim gangsta scene. Utterly fearless both musically and lyrically, the trio barrels through these 13 tracks at an often-manic pace, pausing only for Kirk Peterson's lyrical "Bass Interlude" (yes, this album even has a worthwhile bass solo -- will wonders ever cease?) and the moody ballad "Rahel," a pacific respite in the center of an otherwise turbulent but rarely less-than-fascinating album. -AllMusic by Rovi


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