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Various - Street Sounds Crucial Electro 3 album

Various - Street Sounds Crucial Electro 3 album
  • Performer Various
  • Title Street Sounds Crucial Electro 3
  • Date of release 1987
  • Country UK
  • Style Electro
  • Other formats MOD ADX AU AA DTS MIDI MP3
  • Genre Rap
  • Size MP3 1992 mb
  • Size FLAC 1923 mb
  • Rating: 4.9
  • Votes: 907

Title on the cover is "Street Sounds Crucial Hip Hop 3", on the labels it is "Street Sounds Crucial Electro 3". Pressed at Damont Audio Limited. One & D-Nice" on the release. The inclusion of the Electro 1 mix of Jam On Revenge to me signifies a nod to the series' beginnings with the irony being that (AFAIK) Crucial 3 was the last of the Street Sounds Electro series before they went under in their original guise, to resurface some time later under the Dance Music moniker. Say what you want about MK (how do you manage to put on the greatest hip hop show of the time, and yet get booed when you walk on stage? ), but the Electro series' influence and impact had not been seen before.

Street sounds crucial electro - 12" lp vinyl compilation record Street Sounds Electro : The Ultimate Collection Vol 1-22 inc UK Fresh & more!! . Street Sounds Electro 16 Hip Hop - LP Record Vinyl Album - Old School Hip Hop.

On this page you can not listen to mp3 music free or download album or mp3 track to your PC, phone or tablet. All materials are provided for educational purposes. Released at: This album was released on the label Street Sounds (catalog number ELCST 1002). This album was released in 1987 year. UK. Format of the release is.

Street Sounds Crucial Electro 2. Compilation album by various artists. Street Sounds Crucial Electro 2 is the second compilation album in a series and was released 1984 on the StreetSounds label. The album was released on LP and cassette and contains eight electro music and old school hip hop tracks mixed by . Maurice assisted by . Track listing.

Продавец: Интернет-магазин Ozon. Адрес: Россия, Москва, Пресненская набережная, 10. ОГРН: 1027739244741

Tracklist Hide Credits

A1 Full Force Alice
Producer – Full Force, J.B. Moore, Robert Ford*Written-By – Full Force, H. Tee*
A2 Original Concept Can You Feel It
Producer – Concept*, Rick RubinWritten-By – A. A. Brown*, T. J. Kelsie*
A3 Whistle (Nothing Serious) Just Buggin'
Producer – Howie Tee, The Kangol KidWritten-By – Howie Tee, The Kangol Kid, Whistle
A4 Mantronix Bassline
Producer – Mantronik*, M.C. Tee*Written-By – Mantronix
A5 Roxanne Shanté Bite This
Producer – Marley MarlWritten-By – L. Gooden*, M. Williams*
A6 D.ST. Megamix II: Why Is It Fresh
Producer – D.ST.Written-By – D. Showard*
A7 Chris "The Glove" Taylor Itchiban Scratch
Producer – Chris 'The Glove' Taylor*Written-By – C. Taylor*, D. Storrs*, K. Z.*, V. Flores*
A8 Newcleus Jam On Revenge (The Wikki Wikki Song)
Producer – Joe WebbWritten-By – M. B. Canac*
A9 Information Society Running
Written-By – M. Konar*, P. Schwitters*
A10 The Unknown DJ 808 Beats
Producer – Andre Manuel, Darryl "Lyrrad" Davis*Written-By – Andre Manuel
B1 Duke Bootee Broadway
Producer – Duke BooteeWritten-By – D. Bootee*, E. Fletcher*
B2 Beastie Boys Hold It, Now Hit It
Producer – Rick RubinWritten-By – A. Horivitz*, A. Yauch*, M. Diamond*, R. Rubin*
B3 Boogie Down Productions South Bronx
Mixed By – Boogie Down ProductionsProducer – Boogie Down ProductionsWritten-By – D-Nice, D.J. Scott La Rock*, Blastmaster K.R.S. One*
B4 DJ Jazzy Jeff & The Fresh Prince Girls Ain't Nothing But Trouble
Producer – Dana Goodman, S. SalaamWritten-By – Jazzy Jeff*, Will Smith
B5 Whodini Friends
Producer – Larry SmithWritten-By – Jalil Hutchims*, Larry Smith
B6 Heavy D. & The Boyz Mr. Big Stuff
Producer – Andre (Dr. Jeckyll) Harrell*Written-By – C. Washington*, J. Broussard*, R. Williams*
B7 LL Cool J Rock The Bells
Producer – Rick RubinWritten-By – J. Smith*, R. Rubin*
B8 Mixmaster Gee And The Turntable Orchestra The Manipulator
Producer – Greg RoyalWritten-By – G. Royal*
B9 UTFO Roxanne, Roxanne
Arranged By – Full ForceProducer – Full ForceWritten-By – Full Force, UTFO
B10 Doug E. Fresh And The Get Fresh Crew The Show
Producer – Dennis Bell, Ollie CottonWritten-By – D. Davis*, R. Walters*

Companies, etc.

  • Lacquer Cut At – Tape One
  • Pressed By – Damont

Credits

  • Artwork, Design – Federation
  • DJ Mix – Mastermind
  • Lacquer Cut By – Pounda
  • Liner Notes – Morgan Khan

Notes

Title on the cover is "Street Sounds Crucial Hip Hop 3", on the labels it is "Street Sounds Crucial Electro 3".

Pressed at Damont Audio Limited.

B3 artists credited as "DJ Scott La Rock, Blastmaster K.R.S. One & D-Nice" on the release

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 5 013886 420218
  • Matrix / Runout (Run-out Etchings Side A): DAMONT E ELCST 1002 A-2 FRESH POUNDA TA1PE
  • Matrix / Runout (Run-out Etchings Side B): DAMONT 3 ELCST 1002 B2 1

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
ZCELC 1002, Z C E L C 1 0 0 2 Various Street Sounds Crucial Electro 3 ‎(Cass, Comp, Mixed) Street Sounds, Street Sounds ZCELC 1002, Z C E L C 1 0 0 2 UK 1987


Talk about Various - Street Sounds Crucial Electro 3


Cogelv
What the people here (and whoever submitted the release on discogs) fail to notice is that the wording on the front is Crucial HIP HOP 3. Doesn't mention Electro on it at all!
Foiuost
it's on the labels, though. [Streetsounds label were never sticklers for accuracy, eh Morgan?]
Tojahn
In my collection with sticker on frontsleeve: "The place to be! UK FRESH '87 details inside! Plus TAG UP. You and your crew on record! ELCST 1002, removablesticker" With inserts
Hra
I'm not quite sure why this compilation was called 'Electro' anymore as 50% of side A, and 100% of side B is straight up '80s hip hop/rap'. The so called electro sound which was ever so popular at the first third of the eighties, was being taken over by the new generation of hip hop. With its bragging lyrics, slower tempos, vocal samples and use of sampled raw break beats in place of the good, old fashioned hard hitting but futuristic sounding Linn Drum, 808, 909, DMX drum machines and synthesizers. Hip Hop was going backwards. Or was it in the process of divorcing electro? Depends which way you want to look at it. it can be assumed this selection portrays a quick snapshot of what was changing or had changed at that particular moment. Things indeed change, things need to change, but not always for the best. Nevertheless, all tracks were ground breaking in their own right. Even though the track selections aren't my personal favourites by a long shot - particularly on side B, the mixing is good on both sides, side B just beats side A by a whisker with its flow and mixing style.However, this compilation missed a big trick imo as there were loads of electro tracks both classics and underground between the last Crucial Electro (2) release back in 1984 and this one in 1987. They could've even included proper electro tracks which didn't feature in the standard Street Sounds Electro and previous Crucial Electro compilations of at least half a decade prior to this release. On top of this, there are way too many tracks. Instead of focusing on a select but quality few.Instead, Street Sounds repeated most of the tracks which had already featured on the previous compilations and concentrated on the then 'new', much less exciting (imo) and more mainstream, egotistical hip hop sound. I mean, some of the most overrated releases on side B with 'Roxanne, Roxanne' UTFO. Which wasn't electro even back in 1984 when it first came out and when the original electro sound was at its peak. And complete novelty anthems like Whistle, Heavy D & The Boyz "Mr Bigstuff" (complete shite), and of course Doug E Fresh "The Show" and Fresh Prince which together are the biggest and campest load of crap to be pressed on wax for their era. 'Alice' for heaven's sake, is a pop, new jack swing track!As far as the proper hip hop opposed to electro tracks are concerned, which happen to be halfway decent are BDP's 'South Bronx', LL Cool J "Rock The Bells", Original Concept "Can You Feel It", Duke Bootee's jam isn't so bad I suppose, Beastie Boys' 'Hold It Now' is another bass heavy classic. The only track on side B which in some way resembles or is influenced by a more traditional electro style albeit with a typical hip hop attitude and SHOUTY rap is Mixmaster Gee's / Turntable Orchestra's rather raucous, clangy, cold, metallic, industrial sounding 'Manipulator'.I suppose for completists this is a must and for those who prefer hip hop in general. But for fans of original electro, nothing beats the first two Crucial Electro series.
Lost Python
They pretty much changed the series to Street Sounds Hip Hop just 2 LP's later.
Capella
This to me was the Street Sounds Electro swan song to the original skool before the likes of KRS1 & Public Enemy took control of the Hip Hop game and laid the foundations of what rap has become, and also before the impending tsunami-like arrival of House music which put Electro to bed rather quickly in its unequivocally successful quest for worldwide domination. The inclusion of the Electro 1 mix of Jam On Revenge to me signifies a nod to the series' beginnings with the irony being that (AFAIK) Crucial 3 was the last of the Street Sounds Electro series before they went under in their original guise, to resurface some time later under the Dance Music moniker. Say what you want about MK (how do you manage to put on the greatest hip hop show of the time, and yet get booed when you walk on stage?? [I think the UK Fresh '03 debacle has given me some insight to that one]), but the Electro series' influence and impact had not been seen before and has not been seen since. And that's what legends are made of.