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Fizzè's Peeni Waali – The Dawn Of Peeni Waali (1991)

26-06-2014, 09:25
Music | Jazz | Reggae | World | Folk | New Age | FLAC / APE

Fizzè's Peeni Waali – The Dawn Of Peeni Waali (1991)

Artist: Fizzè's Peeni Waali
Title Of Album: The Dawn Of Peeni Waali
Year Of Release: 1991
Label: Mensch AGR 004
Genre: Dub · Reggae · Jazz · Folk
Quality: MP3 | FLAC
Bitrate: VBR 0 | 16Bit/44kHz
Total Size: 98 MB | 363 MB
Total Time: 65:06
Website: Discogs

01. Beacon Of Hope 05:41
02. Skarab 04:50
03. Ricochet 02:59
04. Licht & Stein 04:38
05. Peeni Waali 03:39
06. Paper Mensch 05:24
07. A No Nottn 03:31
08. Irish Irie 05:40
09. Rockaman Soul 04:22
10. Satin Doll 05:17
11. Mini Mali 03:06
12. Version Of Hope 04:37
13. Rockaman Dub 1 04:29
14. A No Nottn Dub 03:24
15. Peeni Waali 03:38

Linton Kwesi Johnson
Lee 'Scratch' Perry
Rico Rodriguez
Gilles "Dizzi" Rieder
Dennis Bovell
… and many more,
playing milk pots, ukulele, cow bells, kalimba, and anything you can't imagine.

Some info from the Label:
The idea to Peeni Waali was born out of a series of chain-reactions, coincidences, luck – I guess – and fast moves discovering Jamaica.
Embryo of the project were isolated compositions for a short movie (Paper Mensch) and TV-work I've done in Saudi-Arabia in 1981; Listening back to songs like "Kulu Hatha Mamnua" (meaning 'all that's fun is forbidden', an arab saying I picked up when I was in Jeddah), I decided to "re-shape" these tunes (i.e. "Skarab" and 25 years later again on "Der mit dem Derwisch tanzt").
I went to Jamaica in '87. When I arrived in Jamaica, I was fortunate enough to meet a ‘tourist guide’, who prevented me from much hassle, hussle and bussle – Bruce Harris – a raggamuffin' – the usual ‘Jamaican tourist routine’. However, Bruce was sly and not really the prototype of ‘rent a dread’. We roamed in a di bush a wholleepa time and I fell in love at first sight with those "Peeni Waalis".
Bruce introduced me (the first day!) to the late producer W. "Jack Ruby" Lindo (e.g. Steel Pulse). We went for a rehearsal of three guys up in a di hills and experience a triggering encounter, propelling out a concept for an extraordinary journey into differences within cultures. It was my first encounter with real roots reggae. A day later I went back and talked with the boys. We decided to work together if possible.
To give Bruce a treat, I recorded his ‘poetry debut’, some hilarious talking to fit on a kalimba tune...
... eventually I met Rico Rodriguez. This meeting is supposedly some controverse story if you pay attention to the vile and silly gossip bassplayer Rasshole keeps spreading. I owe it to the truth to tell the crucial meeting with Rico from my own personal view:
In fact, I went to Jamaica because a local reggae band (with that Rasshole) recorded 3 tracks at my studio. The band wanted to force in their own "sound-man" – the then young Spocksone, whom I was very glad to meet again very recently and with whom I share a nice musical relation. I felt that Spocksone had less experience (he is simply 10 years younger than I am, so...) but I had to admit, that I didn't have no experience with reggae at all. However, Reggae, like any music – when it comes to technical terms – is just music with frequencies to be ordered apropriately. I refused Spocksone but in turn I immediately booked the next available flight to Jamaica to "check tings out". ……
Read more on their website in 9 languages

More info here:
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