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Home Latin, French, Italian Mano Negra Mano Negra - Puta's Fever (1989)

Mano Negra - Puta's Fever (1989)

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Mano Negra - Puta's Fever (1989)

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1. Mano Negra
2. Rock 'N' Roll Band
3. King Kong Five
4. Mala Vida
5. Indios de Barcelona
6. Sidi H' Bibi
7. Rebel Spell
8. Peligro						play
9. Pas Assez de Toi
10. Magic Dice
11. Mad House
12. Guayaquil City
13. Voodoo
14. Patchanka					play
15. Rancon du Succes
16. Devil's Call
17. El Sur
18. Patchuko Hop

Band line-up
    Oscar Tramor (Manu Chao) – Lead Vocals & Guitar
    Tonio Del Borño (Antoine Chao) – Trompet & Vocals
    Santiago "El Águila" Casariego – Drums & Vocals
    Garbancito (Philippe Teboul) – Percussion & Vocals
    Roger Cageot (Daniel Jamet) – Lead Guitar & Vocals
    Jo (Olivier Dahan) – Bass & Vocals
    Helmut Krumar (Thomas Darnal) – Keyboards & Vocals
    Krøpöl 1er (Pierre Gauthé) – Trombone & Vocals
    Mme Oscar (Anouk) – Vocals
    Napo "Chihuahua" Romero – Vocals
    Alain "L'Enclume De Choisy" Wampas – Double Bass & Vocals
    Zofia – Vocals


The highly influential Puta's Fever opened the door for a flood of young rock bands outside the English-speaking music world to fashion new hybrids that reflected their own musical cultures blended with popular worldwide sounds like rock and reggae. Manu Chao and company started from patchanka, a fast-paced French music hall style that sounds like speeded-up ragtime or hot jazz, and started singing songs in Spanish, French, and Arabic. The motor driving all the disparate elements on Puta's Fever is Santiago el Aguila Casariego's fierce drumming. And what an array of styles -- calliope-like keyboards, a Latin groove on "Patchanka," Tex-Mex on Joe "King" Carrasco's "Patchuko Hop," and dub reggae on "Peligro" -- pass through Mano Negra's manic mix. "Mano Negra" sounds like soundtrack music for a spaghetti western surf movie (really), while "Rebel Spell" marries a gospel chorus and hard rock guitar to a rapped street tale of shooting Brother Rasta dead. Puta's Fever is a triumph of eclecticism as a style where each song shifts into a different musical gear, and one key jumping-off point for the rock en español (or Latin alternative) school. Which doesn't mean that Mano Negra abandoned their original inspiration -- English lyrics dominate and there's a strong identification with a classic rock & roll outlaw stance in "Rock 'N' Roll Band" and the '50s-rooted "Devil's Call." ---Don Snowden, AMG

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Last Updated (Sunday, 22 November 2015 13:53)


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