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Group Doueh Beatte Harab
A cosmic take on Saharoui roots: traditional Moorish instruments like the three-string tinidit lute, ardin harp, clay tbal drum, and tea glasses, together with guitar and Korg synth, and Halima's exalted singing.



Group Doueh Zayna Jumma
Searing, electrifying blues-rock-Saharan-trance, recorded in Dakhla, West Sahara in 2010, this is great.



Group Inerane Guitars From Agadez
'amplified roots rock, blues, and folk in the local Tuareg styles entering into full-on electric guitar psychedelia... two electric guitars, a drum kit and a chorus of vocalists' (SF). 'Buy it!' (Honest Jon's).



Group Inerane Guitars From Agadez Vol. 3
'Saharan trance stun guitar... a hypnotic choogle that rivals both the Magic Band's early 70s marathon workouts and the Velvet Underground's drone on tracks like Sister Ray.'



Grupo Naidy Arriba Suena Marimba
Gorgeous currulao from the Pacific coast of Colombia.



Guadeloupe The Quadrille Tradition
Creole, accordion-led quadrilles derived from 19th-century French high society. Sweetly melodious, highly rhythmic, Caribbeanized with a deep African twist. Tanboudbass drum, siyak guitar, triangle, chacha shaker.



Henri Guedon Cosmozouk
Dazzling, expansive, Latin-Caribbean brilliance from 1974 by the Martiniquan percussionist check molten descarga Vulcano and jazzy guaganco Negro Lucumi revived on 180g vinyl in made-in-Japan sleeves.



Guelewar Halleli N'Dakarou
Heady, grooving, moog-driven, next-level mbalax from Gambia. Recordings of the legendary twelve-piece live in a Senegalese nightclub in 1982, out here for the first time.



Guelewar Touki Ba Banjul: Acid Trip From Banjul To Dakar
Lip-smacking distillation of their four legendary LPs, from 1977-82. Real-deal Afro Manding: a Senegalese crossing of traditional and regional rhythms like boogaraboo and sawrouba with soul, funk and rock.



The Gurdjieff Folk Instruments Ensemble Music of Georges I. Gurdjieff
Dusting off Armenian, Greek, Arabic, Kurdish, Assyrian, Persian, Caucasian roots and 'a stillness that has not been darkened at all, and has the degree of density that leaves the Gurdjieffian silence immaculate.'




Kiki Gyan 24 Hours In A Disco, 1978-82
Grooving Ghanaian boogie from the wizz keyboardist.



Gyedu-Blay Ambolley Simigwa
Heavy Ghanaian funk and highlife from 1975, still revered there today by the Hip Life flag-bearers of the hip-hop nation (not to mention high-end record dealers).




Joni Haastrup Wake Up Your Mind
Ace, cosmic Afro-disco his 1978 solo recording for Afrodesia. Gatefold vinyl from Hot Casa.