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Gnawa Home Songs
Old masters Hamid Kasri and Amida Boussou join forces with young stars such as Hassan Boussou, founder of the band Sewarye.




Group Doueh Guitar Music From The Western Sahara
Electric guitar and tinidit, with keyboards, two female voices and drums — raw, distorted, thrilling, like an unhinged Hendrix automatic-drawing Mauritanian and Sahrawi roots.



Group Doueh Treeg Salaam
'Compiled from Group Doueh’s personal archives, these five tracks (note sidelong piece on the flip), are as brain shifting in their ecstatic brilliance as any music ever heard.'



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.'



Abdel Hadi Halo & The El Gusto Orchestra Of Algiers
Chaabi — 'of the people' — has its roots in the Andalusian music of Moorish Spain, spreading to North Africa with exiled Jewish and Moorish communities; but it really took off in post-WWII Algiers...



Hassaniya Music From The Western Sahara And Mauritania
Sahrawi music, haunting and hypnotic — from poetry sung over traditional instruments to electrifying grooves drenched in reverb and phase effects. Doueh, tidinit, field recordings from Nouakchott market...



I Remember Syria
From 1998-2000: street scenes, a wedding, a mosque, spontaneous music, political opinion, interviews (a gay man), radio stuff, a song about Saddam Hussein, the mystery of Kazib, underground city.



Kassidat Raw 45s From Morocco
Six double-shots of rough, rollicking, hypnotic Berber music from the 1960s, the Golden Age of the Moroccan record industry. With a handsome full-colour insert including notes by the Luk Thung compiler.



L'Ensemble Nassim El Andalous Homage To Redouane Bensari
The particular Gharnati tradition of classical Arab-Andalusian music — less influenced by Ottoman music than in Algiers or Constantine — brought at the end of the 1960s to Oran from Tlemcen.



Mdou Moctar Afelan
Tuareg rock by the cellphones hit-maker, recorded on location in Niger: a blend of electrifying, distorted guitar and the sweet melodies of Saharan folk. Anguished sob-stories, plus a few classics.



Morocco Jilala Confraternity
The ritual music of this mysterious denomination, based around singing, with two flutes, called qasba, and sizzling bendir drum.



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