Sharada House Gang - Let The Rhythm Move You - Inside Label - Euro House
|Out of Stock||
Track ListingA1 Let The Rhythm Move You (Extended Mix) (5:59)
A2 Let The Rhythm Move You (The Sound Of Love) (5:22)
B1 Let The Rhythm Move You (Authority Club Mix) (8:34)
Media Condition » Near Mint (NM or M-)
Sleeve Condition » Very Good Plus (VG+)
|Artist||Sharada House Gang|
|Title||Let The Rhythm Move You|
|Format||Vinyl 12 Inch|
Other Titles by Sharada House Gang
• Gypsy Boy, Gypsy Girl • House Legend • Keep It Up • Keep It Up • Let The Rhythm Move You • Let The Rhythm Move You • Let The Rhythm Move You • Dancing Through The Night • Gypsy Boy Gypsy Girl • Gypsy Boy, Gypsy Girl • Let The Rhythm Move You • Let The Rhythm Move You • Let The Rhythm Move You • Let The Rhythm Move You •
Some Other Artists in the Euro House Genre• Cappella • Culture Beat • Eurogroove • Snap! • Alex Party • 2 Unlimited • Technotronic & Ya Kid K • Clock • Urban Cookie Collective • Black Box • Abbacadabra • Obsession • Technotronic • Undercover • Popcorn • Huff 'n' Puff • Jeff Wayne & Ben Liebrand • Clubzone • Gino Latino • DJ H. Feat. Stefy • Club House & Carl Fanini • Dario G • Diva • Jinny • Prima • Who's That Girl! • Milli Vanilli • Partizan • Zeitia Massiah • Nosotros • F.A.B. • Livin' Joy • Yann Fontaine • Wareband • Newton • Jam Tronik • Livin' Joy • Technotronic & Reggie • Westbam • Rage •
Some Other Artists on the Inside Label Label• Lance Ellington • Pavesi Sound • Pagany • S.S.R. • Lisa Scott • Chaah • Jackie & Jackie • Claps • Sharada House Gang & Ann-Marie Smith •
Information on the Euro House GenreHouse music, also an underground genre in the United States, had come to the UK and continental Europe with the rise of acid house and "rave" techno in the late 1980s. By the early 1990s, with the rise of the Belgian New Beat, house then became associated with Belgium and the Netherlands.
Some of the first songs with elements of what would later be called Eurodance are house music. For example, Strike It Up by Black Box (1990) and Rhythm is a Dancer by Snap! (1992) both have the duet characteristic of Eurodance, and Everybody's Free (To Feel Good) by Rozalla (1991) has the characteristic synthesizer riff.
Of course, not all European house music was absorbed into the Eurodance genre. By the early 2000s, it remained a style distinct from Eurodance with harder synth and a slower tempo, for example Satisfaction by Benny Benassi (2003).