Kraftwerk - Early Days mp3 flac download
|MP3 album size:||1876 mb|
|FLAC album size:||1699 mb|
|Digital formats:||AC3 AUD AU MP4 MP1 WAV MP2|
Produziert 1975 - Klingklang Studio, Düsseldorf. 1975 Kraftwerk Made in Germany.
Kraftwerk is the debut studio album by German electronic band Kraftwerk. It was released in Germany in 1970, and produced by Konrad "Conny" Plank. Chief Kraftwerk members Ralf Hütter and Florian Schneider used two drummers during the recording of the album; Andreas Hohmann and Klaus Dinger. Their playing provides the music with a rock edge
At some points during the 1980's, Kraftwerk used: - NED Synclavier - 1 Yamaha TX816 synthesiser - 2 Atari ST computers. On the 1983 single Tour de France, a pre-production E-Mu Emulator sampler provided the Pentatonic Harp Glissando and Slap Bass sounds.
The November issue of MOJO Magazine had a fascinating interview with Ralf Hutter, in which he mentions that the first 3 Kraftwerk albums (Kraftwerk; Kraftwerk 2; Ralf + Florian) will get an updated remastered release at some point as well, and that a new Kraftwerk album will be out "quite soon", which of course in the Kraftwerk universe could be next year, or i. 63 people found this helpful.
Kraftwerk’s explorations of German identity and the idea of Europe were always interesting, especially at a time when the iron curtain hung heavily. This was the title track of an album that began with a sweet major-key ditty called Europe Endless, and ended with its reprise, Endless Endless, both projecting from the speakers like beacons of hope (unless you equated the titles with older visions of empire). This track felt different. Tour de France Soundtracks (2003) sounds like a quirky curio these days, or an album of afterthoughts inspired by a much earlier starting point, but this brief track finishes it off like an appropriate elegy.
This early jam from New York house royalty Todd Terry has a mind-boggling list of samples to wade through. As such it captures the wide-eyed joviality of producers in the ‘80s discovering they could draw on existing source material and sequence it into wild new party tracks, and of course Kraftwerk were a popular pick in this regard. Throughout ‘Bango (To The Batmobile)’ the punchy synth bassline from ‘It’s More Fun To Compute’ crops up in the rough and ready melee.
Former Kraftwerk percussionist Karl Bartos features in the new issue of Uncut (February 2013, Take 189), out now, discussing the upcoming Kraftwerk retrospective shows in London, and his own new solo album, Off The Record. As a companion piece, here’s Ralf Hütter taking us through the high points of Kraftwerk’s discography in a fascinating ‘album by album’ from Uncut’s October 2009 issue (Take 149). He might have spent most of the past two decades cocooned in the Kubrickian perfectionism of his secret Kling Klang studio in Düsseldorf, but Kraftwerk’s Ralf Hütter is on unusually
Early electro was very mysterious, but by the time it got to techno, rave, the Prodigy, it was crazy stuff: pirate music, all about energy. Kraftwerk have not released an album since Tour de France Soundtracks in 2003. Schneider left in 2008, and these days the four-piece is essentially Hütter and hired hands. They have sort of turned themselves into their own tribute band, says McCluskey. Ralph Hütter has distilled the concept to its essence and managed to ostensibly remove the human element completely.
Tour de France Soundtracks is the tenth studio album by German electronic music pioneers Kraftwerk. It was released on August 4, 2003 after much anticipation, becoming their first release since 1986’s Electric Café. The album’s recording process took around 16 years. The title track was initially released way back in June of 1983 and was originally intended to be part of the band’s scrapped Techno Pop album concept. However, for its inclusion on Tour de France Soundtracks, a completely new recording of the track featuring a new arrangement was made.
|2||Welten Im Orbit||3:05|
|3||Harmonie Und Einheit||3:17|
|5||Morgenspaziergang (Live At "L'Olympia" Paris, 1971)||10:00|
|6||Meteoritenstaub (Live At "L'Olympia" Paris, 1971)||9:52|
|7||Metropolis (Live In Köln, 1975)||5:41|
|8||Umspannwerk (Live On German Tv,1971)||11:21|
NotesWarning unauthorized reproduction of this recording is prohibited.
Track1 : Ananas Symphonie (excerpt from the album version.)
Track2 : Strom (excerpt from the album version.)
Track3 : Heimatklange (excerpt from the album version.)
Track4 : Tanzmusik (Live in Paris l'Olympia, 1976)
Track5 : Kometenmelodie (Live in Paris l'Olympia, 1976)
Track6 : Tongebirge - Tanzmusik (Live in Paris l'Olympia, 1976)
Track7 : Metropolis (Live in Utrecht, 1981)
Track7 : Rückstoss-Gondoliere (Live On Beat Club1971)