Best Of Bowie 2 Cd Rar !!BETTER!!
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In 2002, some music fans,[vague] affiliated with Unite Against Fascism, concerned about a resurgence of nationalist and racist activity in the UK, organised a new group under the name of one of RAR's best-known slogans: "Love Music Hate Racism". They put on a concert at The Astoria in London featuring Mick Jones, Buzzcocks, and The Libertines.
Many have considered the three-disc version one of Bowie's finest compilations, including Erlewine, who praised it as "[an album] that makes us hear an artist we know well in a whole new way." Andrzej Lukowski of Drowned in Sound further called it, "a monument to an extraordinary 50-year-career" and "a statement of self-belief in Bowie's post-superstardom work that surely stands as the most pugnacious best of ever released by an artist of his stature." Similarly, Sawday called Nothing Has Changed "a thrilling go-to for the semi-casual Thin White Duke observer, and is about as damn close to perfect as a Bowie anthology can get." Hal Horowitz of American Songwriter found the three-disc version to be the best way for a new or unfamiliar listener to start with the artist, as well as for established listeners to catch up on his most recent period with The Next Day. A writer for Classic Rock magazine found the collection to be "a great way of refreshing an often overly familiar catalogue." Douglas Wolk of Pitchfork felt out of all the released formats, the three-disc version was the "jewel". He criticised the two-disc version as a slight revision of 2002's Best of Bowie, further stating "it...misses most of what's magical about this particular artist;" he considered the double LP version an improvement.
To pick a few selected works from an artist's career is to construct an argument about that artist. Every curator knows that, and David Bowie is nothing if not a curator. The first great Bowie best-of was 1976's Changesonebowie LP, whose argument was that he was a mamapapa comin' for you, a rocker too strong and too glittery to be pinned down. (The 1981 Changestwobowie LP and the 1990 Changesbowie CD, stabbed in its gut by the dreadful remix "Fame '90", tried to extend that premise.) Bowie's initial attempt at a full-career assessment was the 1989 Sound + Vision box set, revised and updated in 2003. In both forms, it's a bunch of hits and album tracks and rarities clumped together, an impressive show of range whose failure is that it assumes, rather than argues, that he's a rock god and that therefore anything he does is interesting.
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Duke Ellington discovered and recorded pianist-composer Dollar Brand aka Abdullah Ibrahim in 1963 playing in a more or less conventional jazz manner, but it took a long time for the South African township music he evolved in the 1970s to be accepted outside of Africa. This album was one of the very first to be made in America and its impact was immense, its melodicism, warmth and simplicity brought something new and refreshing to the often overheated, testosterone-filled gladiatorial pit of small group improvising to established harmonic patterns. As Jelly Roll Morton had shown 50 years earlier, sometimes the best comes from a truly group effort. (KS) 2b1af7f3a8