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Raze & Lady J & The Secretary Of Entertainment - All 4 Love (Break 4 Love 1990) - Champion - Balearic

Raze & Lady J & The Secretary Of Entertainment - All 4 Love (Break 4 Love 1990) - Champion - Balearic
Price £4.50

Track Listing

A1 All 4 Love (Break 4 Love 1990) (Club Mix) (5:12)
A2 All 4 Love (Break 4 Love 1990) (Dub Instrumental) (4:27)
B1 All 4 Love (Break 4 Love 1990) (Robs Rap Mix) (5:25)
B2 All 4 Love (Break 4 Love 1990) (Acapella) (4:33)


Media Condition » Very Good Plus (VG+)
Sleeve Condition » Very Good (VG)
Artist Raze & Lady J & The Secretary Of Entertainment
Title All 4 Love (Break 4 Love 1990)
Label Champion
Catalogue CHAMP 12-228
Format Vinyl 12 Inch
Released 1990
Genre Balearic

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Other Titles by Raze & Lady J & The Secretary Of Entertainment

All 4 Love (Break 4 Love 1990)All 4 Love (Break 4 Love 1990)


Some Other Artists in the Balearic Genre

Electribe 101Project ClubBBGHerb AlpertBruce Hornsby And The RangeSydney YoungbloodSueƱo LatinoSimple MindsLess StressCry Sisco!ElectraInner CityA Man Called AdamGhostnoteSaint EtienneU2Malcolm McLarenRaul OrellanaCola BoyGerry RaffertyDNA & Suzanne VegaBocca JuniorsEighth WonderDavid EssexChris CocoXpansionsBeloved, TheEdie Brickell & New BohemiansSwing Out SisterDusty SpringfieldLucio BattistiJesus Loves YouTom Tom ClubAloof, TheMichael BundtFleetwood MacAdriatic StyleGrace JonesThe BelovedCure, The

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Some Other Artists on the Champion Label

Kristine WStaxxRobin S.SybilSandy BRoyal HouseRed Eye RazeSphinxDoug LazyJT & The Big FamilyEast TownTony ScottDee Dee BraveTodd Terry Project, TheMig 29Todd Terry & Royal HouseLiquid Oxygen/Ray LoveGroove JunkiesEliteBasscampRomeroJack E MakossaFarleyBlak Beat NiksJames Bratton & Susan ClarkKelly CharlesJ.T. And The Big FamilyWhistleRobin SCarole SylvanHome WreckersLiquid OxygenKelvin PizarroDJ Jazzy Jeff & The Fresh PrinceRecall 22B-FatsBata DrumIntenseSabrina Johnston

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Information on the Balearic Genre

Balearic Beat or Balearic House is an eclectic blend of DJ'd dance music that originally emerged in the mid-1980s. It later became the name of a more specific style of electronic dance music that was popular into the mid-1990s. Balearic Beat was named for its popularity among European nightclub and beach rave patrons on the Balearic island of Ibiza (Spain), a popular tourist destination. Some dance music compilations referred to it as "the sound of Ibiza," even though many other, more aggressive and upbeat forms of dance music could be heard on the island.

History

UK disc jockeys Trevor Fung, Paul Oakenfold, and Danny Rampling are commonly credited with having "discovered" Balearic Beat in 1987 while on holiday in Ibiza. Reportedly, they were introduced to the music at Amnesia, an Ibizan nightclub, by DJ Alfredo from Argentina, who had a residency there. DJ Alfredo, whose birth name is Alfredo Fiorito, played an eclectic mix of dance music whose style encompassed the indie hypno grooves of the Woodentops, the mystic rock of the Waterboys, early house, Europop, and oddities from the likes of Peter Gabriel and Chris Rea. After visiting other clubs on the island where similar music was being played, including Pacha and Ku, Oakenfold and his friend Trevor Fung returned to London, where they unsuccessfully tried to establish a nightclub called the Funhouse in the Balearic style. Returning to Ibiza during the summer of 1987, Oakenfold rented a villa where he hosted a number of his DJ friends, including Danny Rampling, Johnny Walker, and Nicky Holloway. Returning to London after the summer, Oakenfold reintroduced the Balearic style at a South London nightspot called the Project Club. The club initially attracted those who had visited Ibiza and who were familiar with the Balearic concept. Fueled by their use of Ecstasy and an emerging fashion style based on baggy clothes and bright colors, these Ibiza veterans were responsible for propagating the Balearic subculture within the evolving UK rave scene. In 1988, Oakenfold established a second outlet for Balearic Beat, a Monday night event called Spectrum, which is credited with exposing the Balearic concept to a wider audience. It was 1988 when Balearic Beat was first noticed in the U.S., according to Dance Music Report magazine.

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