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Ace Blues - Spokes Mashiyane - King Of Kwela (Vinyl, LP)

9 comments on “ Ace Blues - Spokes Mashiyane - King Of Kwela (Vinyl, LP)

  1. Label: Trojan World - TWLP • Format: Vinyl LP, Reissue • Country: UK • Genre: Folk, World, & Country • Style: African Spokes Mashiyane - King Of Kwela (, Vinyl) | Discogs Explore/5(4).
  2. Jun 27,  · View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of King Kwela on Discogs. Label: Rave (4) - RMG ,Rave (4) - RMG. • Format: Vinyl LP • Country: South Africa • Genre: Folk, World, & Country •/5(8).
  3. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of King Kwela on Discogs/5(2).
  4. Jun 27,  · Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about Spokes Mashiyane - King Kwela at Discogs. Complete your Spokes Mashiyane collection.4/5(14).
  5. Spokes Mashiyane is a legendary penny whistle player in South Africa and one of the primary exponents of Kwela. Kwela is described accurately in wikipedia as follows. 'Kwela is a happy, often pennywhistle based, street music from southern Africa with jazzy underpinnings.
  6. Listen free to Spokes Mashiyane – Ace Blues (Sono Sam, Ndinovalo and more). 10 tracks (). Discover more music, concerts, videos, and pictures with the largest catalogue online at nistvaresdaiconbe.thalmauversipetciolisginghadifdito.co
  7. A2. Kwela Spokes A3. Ace Blues A4. Chobolo A5. Kwela Claude A6. Chicago Blues B1. Dolos B2. Ndinovalo B3. Sheshisa B4. New Year Eve Blues B5. Jika Spokes B6. Sono Sam. Used / Second-Hand. This album was visually graded. Grading: VG+. Pressing: South African.
  8. Spokes Mashiyane, is credited as having popularized kwela or pennywhistle jive with his recordings Ace Blues and Kwela Spokes in In the four years that followed he would remain one of the most famous and prolific proponents of this musical style.
  9. Jan 30,  · Likewise Mashiyane’s first full-length album, King Kwela (Rave, RMG ), issued around or , became the first long-playing record to feature exclusively a single black artist. Most recordings by black musicians until that point were issued on 78 rpm. If black music appeared on compilation LPs, it was usually marketed to white consumers or intended for international export.

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