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Baka

Outback

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Album Review

Acoustic guitarist Martin Cradick makes a strong team with Graham Wiggins, whose axe of choice is the Australian aboriginal instrument, the didjeridu. Wiggins's unorthodox techniques on this instrument — which generate percussive patterns as well as animal barks — finds their equal in Craddick's narrative instrumental style.

Customer Reviews

Baka

This is one of the finest world music albums I have ever heard. Its tempo and smooth rythm help calm the mind and set you onto a plain that is unequalled for meditation. If you like music of the world you will love this...

Good For A Lifetime

Outback skillfully blends the sounds of guitar and didgeridoo into bouncing, feel good music that can stay with you for a lifetime. I remember listening to this music when I was a kid (my dad had the CD) and I just recently discovered it again. The music still brings the same smile to my face that it did 15 years ago.

I play the didjeridoo.

And this album is a brilliant exposition of the instrument. "Hold On" particularly is superb. This is the best thing I have ever heard in my didj experience; but it's good too because of its global fusion nature, not just because of my parochial interest. Recommended, very, very highly. Best heard, BTW, with a good subwoofer and the bass set to drive.

Biography

Genre: Dance

Years Active: '90s

Outback's ebullient, accessible, yet highly irregular style could be described as "tribal new-acoustic." The group is anchored by two multi-instrumentalists, Graham Wiggins and Martin Craddick, who in 1988 met by chance in Oxford and began playing as a duo all over England. A former jazz pianist, Wiggins taught himself to play the didgeridoo (sometimes spelled didjeridu), an Australian aboriginal wind instrument made of a hollowed-out wooden tube. Through the use of various techniques (including...
Full Bio
Baka, Outback
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Customer Ratings

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