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The Louvin Brothers Satan Is Real, Handpicked Songs
Their combination of close-harmony-singing, mandolin and spiritual frankness can cut you to the bone. Here's the 1959 album, plus a bunch of classics chosen by Dolly Parton, Will Oldham, Kris Kristofferson and co.



Shin Joong Hyun Beautiful Rivers And Mountains
Psychedelic rock from South Korea — a career survey, 1958-74. 'Mind-altering experimental pop, acid-folk, and extended psych-funk jams... somewhere between Motown, Hendrix and the Velvet Underground!'



Charles 'Packy' Axton Late Late Party, 1965-67
Rare, rocking, raw sixties soul from this founding member of the Mar-Keys, son of Stax co-owner Estelle Axton, and Memphis rudeboy. With Steve Cropper, Donald Duck Dunn, Booker T.



Betty Davis Betty Davis
Her stupendous masterwork — the last word in raunchy hard funk, with Anti Love Song, of course, and three decent bonus tracks. Props to Sly Stone's drummer Greg Errico, and Larry Graham. BD, so baaaad.



The Overton Berry Ensemble TOBE, At Seattle's Doubletree Inn
Punchy, street mixture of soul and spiritual jazz — Ramsey-Lewis-style — with some tough breaks. Featuring a dope, legendary Hey Jude, and a b-boy bovveration of Jesus Christ Superstar.



Jim Ford Harlan County
Country-funk gem from 1969. Sly Stone called Ford 'the baddest white man on the planet'; Bobby Womack (for whom he wrote Harry Hippie) called him 'a beautiful cat, one of the most creative people I’ve ever met.'




Monks Black Monk Time
Awe-inspiring, vehement, blistering proto-punk by GIs stationed in Germany, in the mid-1960s. Straightaway you can hear The Fall, who covered Monk Time. Luxurious compilation of the original LP with extras.



Our Lives Are Shaped By What We Love Motown's Mowest Story 1971-1973
First retrospective of the Motown imprint: wonders like Give Me Your Love by The Sisters Love and Syreeta's ultra-soulful Black Maybe, bejewelling sweet soul, heavy funk, and hippie shit. Sublime title track.




Michael Chapman Fully Qualified Survivor
British folk, stoner-rock classic from 1970 — Peel's favourite record of that year — with Mick Ronson on lead. Beautifully played, off its head: the same neck of the woods as John Martyn, Bert Jansch, Roy Harper.



Jane Birkin Di Doo Dah
With inimitable arrangements and orchestral direction by Jean-Claude Vannier, scandalous songs by Gainsbourg; the lyrics transcribed and translated into English, and some nice new photos in the booklet.



Jane Birkin, Serge Gainsbourg Jane Birkin, Serge Gainsbourg
From 1969, with Je T'Aime, beautifully re-presented by LITA, with a Jane Birkin interview, lyric translations and saucy snaps. The CD has an extra; and the 180g vinyl comes with a seven, and a David Lasky comic.



Gabor Szabo Jazz Raga
Originally issued by Impulse! in 1967 — jazz, rock and psychedelic folk, spiced with sitars and a Latinesque backbeat. With Mizrab, and a cover of Paint It Black. Bernard Purdie is man of the match.



Pastor T.L. Barrett Like A Ship... (Without A Sail)
Gospel soul classic from 1971, with Gene Barge, Phil Upchurch and Richard Evans, besides the rapturous Youth For Christ Choir. Good enough for Donny Hathaway, good enough for me.



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