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Dance the Devil Away

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Album Review

"World music" is a broad term that can encompass a lot of different styles, but it's about as specific a label as you can find to describe Outback, a very adventurous band that combines touches of Western folk, pop and rock with Middle Eastern, Mediterranean and African influences on the entirely instrumental Dance the Devil Away. One of the things that makes this CD so fresh-sounding is its combination of instruments — for Outback, everything from mandolins and violins to the Moroccan luthar, the Chinese genju and the West African djembe is fair game. An instrument that's especially prominent on Dance the Devil Away is the didgeridoo, which was created by Aboriginal musicians in Australia — with Outback, you never know if it's going to be combined with a European or North African instrument. This risk-taking CD is far from predictable.

Customer Reviews


The best world fusion your gonna find. Nuff' Said


I bought this when it first came out in '91 and I keep coming back to it. Good stuff.

bounce your foot

tis a goot one cept for Aziz Aziz


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
Dance the Devil Away, Outback
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Customer Ratings