Ahh ... the Name Is Bootsy, Baby!
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||Ahh ... the Name Is Bootsy, Baby||Bootsy Collins||6:52||0,99 €||In iTunes ansehen|
||The Pinocchio Theory||Bootsy Collins||6:05||0,99 €||In iTunes ansehen|
||Rubber Duckie||Bootsy Collins||3:21||0,99 €||In iTunes ansehen|
||Preview Side Too||Bootsy Collins||1:00||0,99 €||In iTunes ansehen|
||What's a Telephone Bill?||Bootsy Collins||5:59||0,99 €||In iTunes ansehen|
||Can't Stay Away||Bootsy Collins||5:27||0,99 €||In iTunes ansehen|
||Reprise: We Want Bootsy||Bootsy Collins||0:21||0,99 €||In iTunes ansehen|
Bootsy Collins' debut solo album, Stretchin' Out in Bootsy's Rubber Band, was an extremely tough act to follow, but thankfully, there are no signs of a sophomore slump (either creatively or commercially) on his second album, Ahh...The Name Is Bootsy, Baby! Most P-funk addicts consider this 1977 LP essential listening, and it isn't hard to see why they feel that way. Everything on the album is excellent; that is true of up-tempo smokers like "The Pinocchio Theory" and the title song as well as slow, moody, eerie offerings such as "What's a Telephone Bill?" and "Munchies for Your Love." The lyrics are consistently humorous and clever, the grooves are consistently infectious. You can think of Ahh...The Name Is Bootsy, Baby! as a meeting of the funk minds — Collins produced this record with his mentor, George Clinton, who co-wrote all of the material. So Clinton has a lot of input and gives Ahh...The Name Is Bootsy, Baby! the distinctive P-funk sound that Parliament/Funkadelic was known for. But at the same time, he encourages Collins' originality — Bootsy's Rubber Band sounds like a Parliament/Funkadelic spin-off (which is exactly what it was), but not a Parliament/Funkadelic clone. Without question, Ahh...The Name Is Bootsy, Baby! is essential listening for lovers of hard 1970s funk.
Geboren: 26. Oktober 1951 in Cincinnati, OH
Jahre aktiv: '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s