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Blasters Of The Universe
Blasters Of The Universe
If Funkadelic was aimed at older rock fans and Parliament at older Ramp;B fans, then the offshoot Bootsy's Rubber Band was aimed at younger listeners, the "geepies" in Bootsy-talk, who would be attracted to Bootsy's cartoon character and funky, cartoonish songs. His lengthy career continues with the double CD Blasters of the Universe. The first disc contains 14 songs, which recall the glory days of P-Funk with their catchy chants and elaborate vocal harmonies atop a churning, muscular dance beats. The second disc recycles eight of those tunes in extended, instrumental mixes, thus making it easier for today's hip-hop collagists to sample (and pay royalties on) Collins' inimitable grooves. After all, there's hardly a major rap act who hasn't sampled a P-Funk or Bootsy's Rubber Band track at some point. --Geoffrey Himes
From the Label
He invented funk bass with James Brown. He reinvented it with George Clinton in Parliament/Funkadelic. His solo career turned funk inside out with the Rubber Band. Ladies and Gentleman, from all corners of the universe, the man with the sunglasses and the platforms is back and he's gonna tear the roof off the sucker again. The name is still Bootsy, baby....May the funk be with you.
"p" After laying low for a few years, Bootsy Collins relaunched his career just in time for the '90s "funk resurgence," though true believers know that the funk never went away. BLASTERS OF THE UNIVERSE, his first release for Rykodisc features an all-new Rubber Band, along with some of the original Funk Mob from back in the day. A two-hour-plus collage of live and studio material, slow grinds and bottom-heavy gutbucket grooves, BLASTERS was greeted as a welcome kick in the booty from one of the true originators of the funk canon.
"It's all come back around," Bootsy noted at the time of release. "This is a record that we've been wanting to do for awhile. After doing all live shows, that told me people really wanted to hear the old way that we used to put records together, but with a whole 'nother outlook, a whole new reach for it with new faces and new places. I tried to mix the old and the new, with more of a live feel to it, which is something we didn't think about trying to do until the people said, 'Well, give up the funk!' "