Get Your Groove Back

Presented by:

Tuesday 11:00am - 1:00pm

GET YOUR GROOVE BACK (aka The Jobs & Growth Show)

Dare I use the “e” (ecl#$%tic) word to describe the wide-ranging styles of music that you will hear on Get Your Groove Back? You’ll hear Muddy Waters back to back with Ali Farka Toure, Sister Rosetta Tharpe with Johnny Winter, Dya Singh with Rory McLeod. Programs include featured albums, tracks to a theme, particular styles (from blues to world), guests (some of whom actually turn up, some of whom are interesting), film soundtracks and other stuff made up on the spur of the moment. Regular features include music I borrow from the library, instrumentals and music around a moment in history. If your life has a soundtrack, the chances are you’ll hear it on Get Your Groove Back.

PLAYLIST FOR 11/8/20 (PROGRAM 382) Toumani Diabate nee 10 August 1965

* I have a pub test for Josh Frydenberg. Walk into any pub in, say, Glasgow, Newcastle, Sheffield, Leeds, Manchester, Birmingham, Belfast or Hull & proclaim loudly “I admire Margaret Thatcher”. The test is not about how many patrons agree, it’s whether you walk out alive. Dr Richard Sallie

1. Alla L’Aa Ke (Diabate) by Toumani Diabate (Kaira, 1987) [7:14]
*2. Eswi Yo Wapi (?) by Tabu Ley Rochereau &Mbilia Bel (Rough Guide To Congo Gold,2008) [9:01] orig on Eswi Yo Wapi, 1982; Bel called the “Queen of Congolese and African Rumba“; along with guitarist Dr Nico Kasanda, Tabu Ley pioneered soukous (African rumba) and internationalised his music by fusing elements of Congolese folk music with CubanCaribbean and Latin American rumba. He has been described as “the Congolese personality who, along with Mobutu, marked Africa’s 20th century history.”
*3. Mujinga (?) by Franco &Tpok Jazz (Rough Guide To Congo Gold,2008) [10:33] TPOK Jazz short for Tout Puissant Orchestre Kinshasa, “all-powerful Kinshasa orchestra”, est 1956
4. Cheick Oumar Bah (Diabate)by Toumani Diabate(Djelika, 1995) [5:53] with Keletigui Diabate (balafon), Basekou Kouyate (ngoni)  & Danny Thompson  (bass). a song in honour of Cheick, one of Mali’s spiritual leaders of the 20th century, who said “every time an old man dies, it’s as if a library has burned down”.
*5. Sina Makosa (James) by Cool James (Putumayo Presents African Beat, 2013) [3:21] from Tanzania, then moved to Sweden; died in a car accident 2002, aged 32.
*6. Africa (Yolomba)by Adama Yolomba (Putumayo Presents African Beat, 2013) [4:07] from Mali; nee  Adama Traoré, his father, Samadji Traoré, was a farmer, artist and a virtuoso of the n’dan, a mystical six-string instrument that is traditionally played to welcome home those who have been abroad. Yalomba is an excellent percussionist and string-instrumentalist (n’goni, n’dan and guitar)
7. Afrika (Kidjo/ Hibrail)  by Angelique Kidjo (Spirit Rising, 2012) [4:17] from Benin.
*8.  Rebel Blues (Sen) by Lek Sen (Putumayo Presents African Beat, 2013) [2:52] from Senegal; a former rapper of the Dakar  hip-hop band SSK, before moving to France. With his deep, hoarse & touching voice, Lëk Sèn rejuvenates African blues music, mixing it with his urban culture.
*9. Kalan Nege (Bagaoago) by Issa Bagaoago (Putumayo Presents African Beat, 2013) [4:05] from Mali; Bagayogo blended his native Malian traditions with western pop music and drew comparisons to some of the great Malian musicians such as Ali Farka Touré and Toumani Diabaté.
*10.  Somebody To Love (Slick) by Louise Adams (Louise Adams, 2015) [2:54] from Mt Gambier
*11.  Blame It On Me (Ezra) by Louise Adams (Louise Adams, 2015) [3:15]
12. Mt Gambier Night (Graney) by Dave Graney & The Mistly (You’ve Been In My Mind, 2012) [4:24]
*13. Bang Bang (Bono/ Cher) by Louise Adams (Louise Adams, 2015) [2:33]
14. Bang Bang (Lane) by Lanie Lane (To The Horses, 2011) [2:03]
15. Bang Bang Bang (Jewell) by Eilen Jewell (Queen of the Minor Key, 2011) [1:44]
16. Pistol (Dyson) by Mia Dyson (The Moment, 2012) [3:36] 17. Two Worlds (Lang) by Maru Tarang (Blue City, 2015) [9:20]
*18.  Vakratunda Mahakaya by Deva Peremal (Deva, 2018) [9:14] from Nürnberg, Germany, nee, Jolantha Friesis a singer known for introducing Sanskrit mantras into the mainstream. Her meditative, spiritual music—composed and produced with Prabhu Music—puts ancient Tibetan and Sanskrit mantras into contemporary settings.
19. Ixtapa (Sanchez/ Quintero) by Rodrigo y Gabriela & C.U.B.A  [Collective Universal Band Association] feat Anoushka Shankar(Area 52, 2012) [8:12]
20. Streets of Calcutta (Shankar) by Ananda Shankar (Best of India: Sunset, 2003) [4:45] from Bengal, nephew of sitar player Ravi Shankar.
21. Caffish Blues (Mahal) by Taj Mahal & Toumani Diabate (Kulanjan, 1999) [5:30]

* Denotes CD borrowed from Castlemaine Library (Goldfields Library Corp)



Ramblin’ Jack Elliott August 1, 1931-; nee Elliott Charles Adnopoz; Peter Green 29 October 1946 – 25 July 2020 nee Peter Allen Greenbaum

* “ When adversity strikes, when there’s a case to answer, Morrison prefers to be the man who wasn’t there.” [final sentence in Katherine Murphy’s article in Guardian Australia on the latest Covid state of play in Australia]

1. Clarke and Dawe – Political Power, A User’s Manual [2:34]
2. Moziki (Waroma Abi-Ngoma) by Staff Benda Bilili (WOMAD Sampler, 2012) [4:55] Staff Benda Bilili are a group of street musicians in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. They used to live around the grounds of the zoo in the country’s capital city, Kinshasa, and play music which is rooted in soukous, with elements of old-school rhythm and bluesand reggae. The core of the band consists of four senior singers/guitarists, who are paraplegic(they had poliomyelitis when they were young) and move around in spectacularly customized tricycles. They are backed by a younger rhythm section consisting of abandoned street children who were taken under the protection of the older members of the band. The soloist is an 18-year-old boy (2009) who plays guitar-like solos on an electrified one-stringed lute he designed and built himself out of a tin can. The group’s name translates roughly from Lingala as “look beyond appearances”
3. Sadagora Hot Dub (Shantel) by Shantel & Amsterdam Klezmer Band (The Bocovina Club Years, ?) [5:10]
4.Ciganka Medley (Shantel) by Shantel & Bocovina Club Orkestra Band (The Bocovina Club Years, ?) [4:00]         [
5. Ajmal Yourn [The Most Beautiful Day] (Keila) by Kamal Keila (Muslims & Christians, 2018) [6:31] political songs from early 90s Khartoum
6. Gari Moshi [Steam Train] (Oryema/ Alacen) by Geoffrey Oryema (Night To Night, 1996) [3:27] from Uganda
7. Warba (Dabire) by Gabin Dabire (Kontome, 1998) [4:19] from Burkina Faso; a former French colony, it gained independence as Upper Volta in 1960. The name Burkina Faso, which means “Land of Incorruptible People,” was adopted in 1984.
8. Jojo Yalah [Lost My wife] by S.E [Sooliman Ernest ] Rogie (Dead Men Don’t Smoke Marijuana, 1994) [4:43] from Sierra Leone
9. Mogo Te Diya Bee Ye [You Can’t Please Everyone] (Sangare) by Oumou Sangare (Oumou,  2003) [4:11 from Mali
9. Secret Handshake (Warynski) by Chapelier Fou [Mad Hatter] (WOMAD Sampler, 2012) [5:29] from Metz, France; nee Louis Warynski
10. Cambium (Vacher) by Alexis Vacher (Symbiose, 2009) [5:22]
11. Marions – Nous au Soleil [Let’s Get Married in the Sun] (Baruchel/ Ncxtoux/ Dirat/ Faupin/ Charccour) by Babylon Circus feat Karina Zeviani (La Belle Etoile [With a Beautiful Star], 2009) [3:22]
12. Perdu  [Lost] (Baruchel/ Ncxtoux/ Chaccour/ Babylon Circus/ Filali) by Babylon Circus (La Belle Etoile [With a Beautiful Star], 2009) [3:11] from Lyon
13. Bonimenteur  [Barker/ Street Peddler] (?)by Les Hurlements d’Leo (Les Hurlement d’Leo, 2002)  [3:02] from Bordeaux
14. A Bout D’Souffle  [Breathless](?)by Les Hurlement d’Leo (Les Hurlemenst d’Leo, 2002)  [3:18] name of classic 1960 Goddard film
15. Death Don’t Have No Mercy (Davis)by Ramblin; Jack Elliott (A Stranger Here, 2009) [6:09] song for our times
16. Let Us Work Together Down Here (Davis) by Rory Block (I Belong To The Band: A Tribute To Rev Gay Davis, 2012) [4:04]
17. Let’s Work Together (Harrison) by Canned Heat (Future Blues, 1970) [2:53] for Eamon & Peta’s last Star Spangled Bangers, California, where Canned Heat are from (L.A.)
18. Grinnin’ In Your Face (House) by Ramblin; Jack Elliott (A Stranger Here, 2009) [3:56]
19. Shetland Pony (House) by The Backsliders (Wide Open, 1995) [3:58]
20. Death Letter (House) by Rory Block (Blues Walkin’ Like a Man: A Tribute to Son House, 2008) [4:29]
21. Closing My Eyes  (Green) by Fleetwood Mac (Then Play On, 1969) {4:56]  B.B. King commented, “He [Green] has the sweetest tone I ever heard; he was the only one who gave me the cold sweats.” To end on a sombre note…