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  Artist Title Label Price

Chaka Khan

Format: Vinyl 7 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

I'm Every Woman

A I'm Every Woman (3:42)
B A Woman In A Man's World (4:00)

Warner Bros. Records

Cat No: K 17269
Released: 1978


African Blues

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

Afrodrama Therapy

A Afrodrama Therapy (Supreme Vision Mix) (11:22)
B Afrodrama Therapy (Sinful Drop Mix) (11:22)


Cat No: Di1138
Released: 1999


George Benson

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

Twice The Love

A1 Twice The Love (4:31)
A2 Starting All Over (4:27)
A3 Good Habit (5:44)
A4 Everybody Does It (4:30)
A5 Living On Borrowed Love (3:55)
B1 Let's Do It Again (4:52)
B2 Stephanie (3:47)
B3 Tender Love (4:22)
B4 You're Still My Baby (5:41)
B5 Until You Believe (4:08)

Warner Bros. Records

Cat No: 1-25705


Colonel Abrams

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

I'm Not Gonna Let You

A I'm Not Gonna Let You (Extended Mix) (7:42)
B1 I'm Not Gonna Let You (Extended Dub Mix) (4:56)
B2 I'm Not Gonna Let You (Percapella Mix) (4:56)

MCA Records Ltd.

Cat No: MCAT 1031
Released: 1986


Gerald Alston

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

Nothing Can Change

A1 Nothing Can Change (The Love We Shared Before) 12" Version (5:04)
A2 Nothing Can Change (The Love We Shared Before) 7" Version (4:12)
B1 Almost There (Vocal) (4:14)
B2 Almost There (Instrumental) (4:14)


Cat No: ZT 44946DJ
Released: 1990



Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

Bring Your Sex On Me

A1 Bring Your Sex On Me (Radio Edit)
A2 Bring Your Sex On Me (Extended Output)
B1 Bring Your Sex On Me (Undertime Mix)
B2 Bring Your Sex On Me (Overtime Mix)

Inter Action

Cat No: INTER 1204


J.J. Stone

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk


A1 Hurricane (Psychedelia Smith Mix)
A2 Hurricane (Original Vocal Mix)
B1 Hurricane (PK Salty Goodness Mix)
B2 Hurricane (Verdict Vocal Mix)

Itchy Teeth Records

Cat No: ITCHY 120001
Released: 1998


Mad Cobra & Richie Stephens

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk


A1 Legacy (Classic 12") (5:33)
A2 Legacy (Smooth Groove) (4:13)
B1 Legacy (Dub Mix) (4:13)
B2 Legacy (Joker Mix) (4:13)


Cat No: XPR 1906
Released: 1993


Sounds Of Blackness

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

Spirit (The Refugee Remixes)

A1 Spirit (Album Version)
A2 Spirit (Refugee Remix Instrumental)
B1 Spirit (Refugee Remix)
B2 Black Butterfly (Organised Noise Remix)


Cat No: AMPM DJ 86
Released: 1997


Stanley Clarke

Format: Vinyl Album
Genre: Soul & Funk

Rock, Pebbles And Sand

A1 Danger Street (4:52)
A2 All Hell Broke Loose (4:56)
A3 Rock, Pebbles And Sand (4:17)
A4 Underestimation (3:41)
Keyboards - Chick Corea
B1 You/Me Together (4:03)
B2 We Supply (4:19)
B3 The Story Of A Man And A Woman (11:13)
Keyboards - Chick Corea


Cat No: 84342
Released: 1980


Breeze & Chris Johnson

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

Never Knew Love Like This

A Never Knew Love Like This
B1 Alternate mix
B2 Instrumental Version

Boss Records

Cat No: BOSS 12002
Released: 1990


Unknown Artist

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

First Time Ever I Saw Your Face

A1 First Time Ever I Saw Your Face (Unknown Mix)
A2 First Time Ever I Saw Your Face (Instrumental) (Unknown Mix)
B1 First Time Ever I Saw Your Face (Unknown Mix)
B2 Unknown Track

Not On Label

Cat No: CSBD 109


Steven Dante

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

Give It Up For Love

A1 Give It Up For Love
B1 Give It Up For Love


Cat No: COOLX 118
Released: 1986


2 Risky & Stepz

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

Code Name Alice

A Code Name Alice (Extended Mix) (6:20)
B1 Code Name Alice (Nix Mix) (6:05)
B2 Code Name Alice (Instrumental) (3:42)

Capitol Records

Cat No: 12CLDJ 561
Released: 1990


Skipworth & Turner

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Soul & Funk

I Miss It

A I Miss It (Album Mix) (6:47)
B1 I Miss It (Paul Simpson Club Remix) (6:25)
B2 I Miss It (I Missed A Beat Mix) (5:31)

4th & Broadway

Cat No: 12 BRW 151
Released: 1989


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Information on the Soul & Funk genre

Funk is an American music genre that originated in the late 1960s when African American musicians blended soul music, soul jazz and R&B into a rhythmic, danceable new form of music. Funk de-emphasizes melody and harmony and brings a strong rhythmic groove of electric bass and drums to the foreground. Funk songs are often based on an extended vamp on a single chord, distinguishing it from R&B and soul songs centered around chord progressions.

Like much African-inspired music, funk typically consists of a complex groove with rhythm instruments such as electric guitar, electric bass, Hammond organ, and drums playing interlocking rhythms. Funk bands sometimes have a horn section of several saxophones, trumpets, and in some cases, a trombone, which plays rhythmic "hits".


From the early 1970s onwards, funk has developed various subgenres. While George Clinton and the Parliament were making a harder variation of funk, bands such as Kool and The Gang, Ohio Players and Earth, Wind and Fire were making disco-influenced funk music.


In the 1970s and early 1980s, a new group of musicians further developed the "funk rock" approach innovated by George Clinton, with his main bands Parliament and, later, Funkadelic. Together, they produced a new kind of funk sound heavily influenced by jazz and psychedelic rock. The two groups had members in common and often are referred to collectively as "Parliament-Funkadelic." The breakout popularity of Parliament-Funkadelic gave rise to the term "P-Funk," which referred to the music by George Clinton's bands, and defined a new subgenre.
"P-funk" also came to mean something in its quintessence, of superior quality, or sui generis, as in the lyrics from "P-Funk (Wants to Get Funked Up)" a hit single from Parliament's album "Mothership Connection":

Funk rock

Funk rock (also written as funk-rock or funk/rock) fuses funk and rock elements. Its earliest incarnation was heard in the late '60s through the mid-'70's by musicians such as Jimi Hendrix, Frank Zappa, Herbie Hancock, Gary Wright, David Bowie, as well as Mother's Finest, and Funkadelic on their earlier albums.

Many instruments may be incorporated into funk-rock, but the overall sound is defined by a definitive bass or drum beat and electric guitars. The bass and drum rhythms are influenced by funk music but with more intensity, while the guitar can be funk-or-rock-influenced, usually with distortion. Prince, Jesse Johnson, and Fishbone are major artists in funk rock.

Electro music

Electro music is a hybrid of electronic music and funk. It essentially follows the same form as funk, and retains funk's characteristics, but is made entirely (or partially) with a use of electronic instruments such as the TR-808. Vocoders are often used. Early artists include Herbie Hancock, Zapp (band), Afrika Bambaataa and Vaughn Mason & Crew.


Funkcore is a fusion of hardcore punk and funk created in the 1980s. Hard, loud and fast guitars are featured, but unlike in most rock music, it does not overpower the bass, which is heavy and driving. Drums are often funk-influenced, but with intense hardcore-styled pounding. Synthesizers or horn sections sometimes make an appearance, although they are not integral. Examples of funkcore bands are Jungle Fever, Adequate Seven, Dance Gavin Dance and Big Boys.


Punk-funk (or funk-punk) is a mix of punk or post-punk songs with funk elements, very similar to dance-punk. Some times, the punk influence is replaced by an alternative rock influence. The first appearance of this subgenre was in 1979, when Gang Of Four released their debut album, Entertainment!. In the 1980s, bands such as made punk-funk become more famous. The style was revitalized by "The New New York Underground Scene", starting to mix their usual punk-funk with house, dub and hip-hop.

Funk metal

Funk metal (sometimes typeset differently such as funk-metal) is a fusion genre of music which emerged in the 1980s. It typically incorporates elements of funk and heavy metal. It features hard-driving heavy metal guitar riffs, the pounding bass rhythms characteristic of funk, and sometimes hip hop-style rhymes into an alternative rock approach to songwriting.


G-Funk is a fusion genre of music which combines gangsta rap and funk. It is generally considered to have been invented by Dr.Dre.

Funk jam

Funk jam is a fusion genre of music which emerged in the 2000s. It typically incorporates elements of funk and often exploratory guitar, along with extended cross genre improvisations; often including elements of jazz, ambient, electronic, americana, and hip hop including improvised lyrics.

Christian funk

Christian funk is not as prominent as other forms of Christian music. However, TobyMac, one of Christian music's most recognized artists, integrates funk into many of his songs such as "Feelin' So Fly" and "Funky Jesus Music", his new single. Also, "Toddy Funk", a member of the Diverse City Band, is a huge fan of funk and, therefore, their music shows it.

Soul music is a music genre originating in the United States combining elements of gospel music and rhythm and blues. According to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, soul is "music that arose out of the black experience in America through the transmutation of gospel and rhythm & blues into a form of funky, secular testifying.


Detroit (Motown) soul

Dominated by Berry Gordy's Motown Records empire, Detroit soul is strongly rhythmic and influenced by gospel music. The Motown sound often includes hand clapping, a powerful bass line, violins and bells. Motown Records' house band was The Funk Brothers.

Deep soul and southern soul

The terms deep soul and southern soul generally refer to a driving, energetic soul style combining R&B's energy with pulsating southern United States gospel music sounds. Memphis, Tennessee label Stax Records nurtured a distinctive sound, which included putting vocals further back in the mix than most contemporary R&B records, using vibrant horn parts in place of background vocals, and a focus on the low end of the frequency spectrum. The vast majority of Stax releases were backed by house bands Booker T and the MGs (with Booker T. Jones, Steve Cropper, Duck Dunn, and Al Jackson) and the Memphis Horns (the splinter horn section of the Mar-Keys).

Memphis soul

Memphis soul is a shimmering, sultry style of soul music produced in the 1960s and 1970s at Stax Records and Hi Records in Memphis, Tennessee. It featured melancholic and melodic horns, organ, bass, and drums, as heard in recordings by Hi's Al Green and Stax's Booker T. & the M.G.'s. The latter group also sometimes played in the harder-edged Southern soul style. The Hi Records house band (Hi Rhythm Section) and producer Willie Mitchell developed a surging soul style heard in the label's 1970s hit recordings. Some Stax recordings fit into this style, but had their own unique sound.

New Orleans soul

The New Orleans soul scene directly came out of the rhythm and blues era, when such artists as Little Richard, Fats Domino, and Huey Piano Smith made a huge impact on the pop and R&B charts and a huge directly influence for the birth of the Funk music . The principal architect of Crescent City’s soul was songwriter, arranger, and producer Allen Toussaint. He worked with such artists as Irma Thomas (“the Soul Queen of New Orleans”), Jessie Hill, Kris Kenner, Benny Spellman, and Ernie K. Doe on the Minit/Instant label complex to produced a distinctive New Orleans soul sound generating a passel of national hits. Other notable New Orleans hits came from Robert Parker, Betty Harris, and Aaron Neville. While record labels in New Orleans largely disappeared by the mid-1960s, producers in the city continued to record New Orleans soul artists for other mainly New York and Los Angeles record labels—notably Lee Dorsey for New York–based Amy Records and the Meters for New York–based Josie and then LA-based Reprise.

Chicago soul

Chicago soul generally had a light gospel-influenced sound, but the large number of record labels based in the city tended to produce a more diverse sound than other cities. Vee Jay Records, which lasted until 1966, produced recordings by Jerry Butler, Betty Everett, Dee Clark, and Gene Chandler. Chess Records, mainly a blues and rock and roll label, produced a number of major soul artists. Mayfield not only scored many hits with his group, the The Impressions, but wrote many hit songs for Chicago artists and produced hits on his own labels for The Fascinations and the Five Stairsteps.

Philadelphia soul

Psychedelic soul was a blend of psychedelic rock and soul music in the late 1960s, which paved the way for the mainstream emergence of funk music a few years later.

Blue-eyed soul

Blue-eyed soul is a term used to describe R&B or soul music performed by white artists. The term doesn't refer to a distinct style of music, and the meaning of blue-eyed soul has evolved over decades. Originally the term was associated with mid-1960s white artists who performed soul and R&B that was similar to the music released by Motown Records and Stax Records. The term continued to be used in the 1970s and 1980s, particularly by the British media to describe a new generation of singers who adopted elements of the Stax and Motown sounds. To a lesser extent, the term has been applied to singers in other music genres that are influenced by soul music.

British soul

Soul has been a major influence on British popular music since the 1960s including bands of the British Invasion, most significantly The Beatles.[5] There were a handful of significant British Blue-eyed soul acts, including Dusty Springfield and Tom Jones. American soul was extremely popular among some youth sub-cultures like the Northern soul and Modern soul movements, but a clear genre of British soul did not emerge until the 1980s when a number of artists including George Michael, Sade, Simply Red, Lisa Stansfield and Soul II Soul enjoyed some commercial success. The popularity of British soul artists in the U.S., most notably Amy Winehouse, Estelle, Joss Stone and Leona Lewis led to talk of a third British Invasion or soul invasion in the 2000s.

Neo soul

The term neo soul is a marketing phrase coined by producer and record label executive Kedar Massenburg to describe a musical blend of 1970s soul-style vocals and instrumentation with contemporary R&B sounds, hip hop beats and poetic interludes. The style was developed in the early to mid 1990s. A key element in neo soul is a heavy dose of Fender Rhodes or Wurlitzer electric piano pads over a mellow, grooving interplay between the drums (usually with a rim shot snare sound) and a muted, deep funky bass. The Fender Rhodes piano sound gives the music a warm, organic character.

Northern soul and Modern soul

The phrase northern soul was coined by journalist Dave Godin and popularised in 1970 through his column in Blues and Soul magazine. The term refers to rare soul music that was played by DJs at nightclubs in northern England. The playlists originally consisted of obscure 1960s and early 1970s American soul recordings with an uptempo beat, such as those on Motown Records and more obscure labels such as Okeh Records. Modern soul developed when northern soul DJs began looking in record shops in the United States and United Kingdom for music that was more complex and contemporary. What emerged was a richer sound that was more advanced in terms of Hi-Fi and FM radio technology.

Nu jazz and Electronica

Many artists in various genres of electronic music (such as house, drum n bass, UK garage, and downtempo) are heavily influenced by soul, and have produced many soul-inspired compositions.