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Jazztronik - Ms Loneliness - inc DJ Gregory Mix - Yellow Productions - Future Jazz

Jazztronik - Ms Loneliness - inc DJ Gregory Mix - Yellow Productions - Future Jazz

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Price £6.00

Track Listing

A1 Ms Loneliness (8.10)
A2 Ms Loneliness (DJ Gregory Remix)
Remix - DJ Gregory
B1 Ms. Loneliness (Bougie Soliterre Remix)
Remix - Bougie Soliterre

Media Condition » Very Good Plus (VG+)
Sleeve Condition » Not Graded
Artist Jazztronik
Title Ms Loneliness - inc DJ Gregory Mix
Label Yellow Productions
Catalogue YP 060
Format Vinyl 12 Inch
Released 1999
Genre Future Jazz

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Other Titles by Jazztronik

FroroMs LonelinessCannibal Rock EPFeel The AirFroroSamurai

Some Other Artists in the Future Jazz Genre

JhelisaSpiderMr. GoneJames HardwayBrand New Heavies, The4 HeroTaxi DriverNitin SawhneyFretless AZMChungkingBOC ProductionsNew Sector MovementsAkashaUteBryan PowellVibraphonicGroove CollisionPerceptionFertile GroundRed SnapperJoseph MalikGroove CollectiveSantessaIncognitoJoseph AnthonyK2Animal NightlifeBen ChapmanPrinciples Of SoulWorking WeekTikiOutsideForces Of NatureGallianoBygraves, TheTafuriD*NoteKarmaTyphornsUriel

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Some Other Artists on the Yellow Productions Label

AfricanismLonesome Echo StringsSalomé De BahiaJulius PappBob SinclarShazzSilent PoetsBob Sinclar & Lee GenesisJulius Papp&Dave WarrinShinyGreyErnest Saint LaurentJulius Papp & Dave WarrinLyszakCarolyn HardingTom & JoyceFresh LabMighty Bop, The & La Funk Mob & EJMDuncanMuroYasushi Ide & Lonesome Echo StringsReminiscence QuartetAfricanism & DJ GregoryTom&JoyceBlackjoyMoore BossaBrandyVince & DJ T.Mighty Bop, TheDimitri From ParisCarinhoso Project & Julius PappSohaKyoto Jazz MassivePaul JohnsonBob Sinclar & Cutee B & Dollarman & Gary PowerhouseAfricanism & SohaFrançois KevorkianKid LocoAfricanism & Ladysmith Black MambazoCarinhoso Project

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Information on the Future Jazz Genre

Future jazz ranges from combining live instrumentation with beats of jazz house (exemplified by the French St Germain, the German Jazzanova and Fila Brazillia from the UK) to more band-based improvised jazz with electronic elements (such as that of the The Cinematic Orchestra from the UK, the Belgian PhusionCulture, Mexican duo Kobol, and the Norwegian style pioneered by Bugge Wesseltoft, Jaga Jazzist, Nils Petter Molvær, and others).

Future jazz typically ventures farther into the electronic territory than does its close cousin, acid jazz (or groove jazz), which is generally closer to earthier funk, soul, and rhythm and blues, although releases from noted groove & smooth jazz artists such as the Groove Collective, and Pamela Williams blur the distinction between the styles. Nu jazz can be very experimental in nature and can vary widely in sound and concept. The sound, unlike its cousin Acid Jazz, departs from its blues roots and instead explores electronic sounds and ethereal jazz sensualities. Nu Jazz “is the music itself and not the individual dexterity of the musicians.” Often, Nu Jazz blends elements of traditional Jazz texture with that of modern electronic music and free improvisation, thus, the music can truly evolve into a multitude of sounds and can vary greatly from artist to artist. The style can include broken rhythms, atonal harmonies, and improvised melody. Matthew Shipp and others demonstrate styles coined as “jazztronica” or "electro-jazz".

Nu jazz emerged from the use of electronic instruments in production in the 1970s work of such luminaries as Miles Davis, Herbie Hancock, and Ornette Coleman. Hancock's early 1980s work with Bill Laswell, in particular, such as the album Future Shock, anticipated the style in its incorporation of electro and hip-hop rhythms. Beginning in the late '80s, many hip-hop musicians worked in the jazz rap style -- among them, Gang Starr, The Roots, A Tribe Called Quest, and Nas. Also in the 1980s, many house musicians took inspiration from jazz, particularly post-bop and jazz funk.
In the mid-'90s and early 2000s, musicians from the downtempo scene, St Germain, DJ takemura, Perry Hemus and Jazzanova among them, began to delve more deeply into jazz. In the same period, intelligent dance music producers -- most famously Squarepusher and Spring Heel Jack, and later London Elektricity and Landslide -- took a similar interest. Techno musicians, such as Laurent Garnier, Carl Craig and his Innerzone Orchestra project, have also touched on nu jazz. Some figures from the digital hardcore and breakcore scenes, notably Alec Empire, Nic Endo, and Venetian Snares, have explored a harder, noiser variant on the style. A decade later, some dubstep producers, such as Boxcutter, also explored electronic jazz.

While still embracing the traditional forms of Jazz, pianist Bugge Wesseltoft and trumpeter Nils Petter Molvær are known for their improvisational nu jazz style. The Cinematic Orchestra is also known for incorporating a traditional jazz band while fusing electronic elements into their music production St. Germain, a purveyor of nu jazz music, has sold 1.5 million copies of his Tourist album, thus making it the top-selling jazz album in the United States.