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» » Kraftwerk - The Futuristic EP-Collection
Kraftwerk - The Futuristic EP-Collection mp3 flac download

Kraftwerk - The Futuristic EP-Collection mp3 flac download

The Futuristic EP-Collection
Electro, Synth-pop
MP3 archive size:
1109 mb
FLAC archive size:
1581 mb
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The Mix is a 1991 remix album by German electronic music band Kraftwerk. It featured re-recorded and in some cases re-arranged versions of a selection of songs which had originally appeared on the albums Autobahn through Electric Café. Ralf Hütter stated in interviews that he regarded The Mix as a type of live album, as it captured the results of the band's continual digital improvisations in their Kling Klang studio.

I have a gatefold double vinyl album that is in a black sleeve with sound-waves in blue and white. Bought new around 1970. And just called Kraftwerk. Ответить Уведомить меня 3 Helpful.

After many years of rumors about a definitive remastered collection of the Kraftwerk catalogue, now finally comes "The Catalogue", a stylish box set of 8 of the 11 Kraftwerk studio albums (more on the 3 missing albums later). The Catalogue" (8 CDs; 351 mi. brings albums 4 through 11 of the Kraftwerk catalogue, starting with 1974's "Autobahn" all the way through 2003's "Tour De France Soundtracks". The collection should be a gold standard for any remaster made. Second the packaging for the albums is pristine, with individual coverlets for each album with the front and back artwork preserved. Third, included are 8x8 booklets of artwork and lyrics to accompany each album. Don't expect liner notes, but just fun to look at while listening to each album. While some have recommended the German version of the box set, I will leave that to your taste.

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

Kraftwerk - The Man Machine (1978). Releases FM, Vinyl Rip Sloway 0 5 721 27-01-2017, 19:18.

The copious 3-D The Catalogue brings together Kraftwerk's 3-D concerts, remastered in a pretty startling way, thanks to the 3-D high definition and the Dolby atmos surround, new cutting-edge technological standards which fit nicely with the efforts of the pioneering German group led by founder Ralf Hütter. A vast repertoire, which could hardly have been more influential, is taken by the Germans and re-worked in often very original ways (the re-working of Trans Europe Express, for example).

An even more futuristic cover is Kraftwerk’s ‘Electric Café’ from 1986. The band’s members look like robots, which goes well with their dehumanized music. Today, this kind of 3D effect isn’t very impressive but in the 80s it was a novelty. Franz Ferdinand’s album cover 2005; Alexander Rodchenko, poster, 1924. The music video is full of influences of different avant-garde movements of the first half of the 20th century. There is futurism, collage, Dadaistic photomontage, Russian constructivism and neoplasticism.

10‘Kraftwerk’ (1970) Kraftwerk’s debut album barely exists. It’s been quietly ushered out of the official records by de facto leader Hütter and certainly won’t be making an appearance at the Turbine Hall anytime soon. It’s not tearing up any trees in the 31st century electronica stakes, but it’s still a fascinating record. 6‘Tour De France Soundtracks’ (2003) Poor Fritz Hilpert. Joins Kraftwerk in 1987 and has to wait 16 years before his name’s on an album of original recordings. Still, ‘Tour De France Soundtracks’ is an awesome conceptual piece – man, machine and bicycle frame in perfect symbiosis as our heroes revisit 1983 hit single ‘Tour De France’ and stretch its central idea over 54 lush, danceable minutes. The centrepiece of Kraftwerk’s 2004 tour, this comeback album saw them freewheel effortlessly into the 21st century. Let’s be honest though – they were there already.