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8 thoughts on “ Miss U (for Dilla) - Various - Expansion Sound Vol.2 (Cassette) ”

  1. Mazushicage says:
    Jun 05,  · This has always been one of my favorite tapes from Dilla, and yet there's no version out there that has ever been listenable. Thusly I took it upon myself as both a challenge and a project to.
  2. Dilmaran says:
    Amazingly, from on, Dilla was also a prolific solo artist. A couple singles and the Welcome 2 Detroit album came out in , and a number of low-key instrumental compilations and incidental 12" singles followed shortly thereafter. Rarely praised for his mike skills, he was often assisted by the likes of Phat Kat, Lacks, and spaccowsesgtagdihisforidelididi.coinfo by a Madlib mixtape that featured the rhymes.
  3. Moogumuro says:
    Listen to J Dilla Instrumentals Mix (part 2) by Jedi for free. Follow Jedi to never miss another show.
  4. Kazikus says:
    The following list catalogs song-writing, musician and production credits for James Yancey, also known as Jay Dee and J spaccowsesgtagdihisforidelididi.coinfo began his career as the producer for Detroit hip hop group, Slum Village, and as a member of the production trio The Ummah, before launching a solo career in the early spaccowsesgtagdihisforidelididi.coinfo a stint on MCA Records, the vast majority of Yancey's work, both as an artist and.
  5. Mazutaxe says:
    View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Cassette release of Expansion Sound Volume Two on Discogs/5(3).
  6. Mooguhn says:
    Nov 02,  · that siren sound has been around since the early days of the rave seen in the early 90's, I can remember that on tracks as far back as 93' or even earlier, I've always thought of J Dilla as a biting artist to begin with, he's sampled others samples as far as I can tell, that siren specifically has been on thousands, literally thousands of records.
  7. Durr says:
    Apr 27,  · Dilla’s goal for the Ruff Draft EP in was to make some hard “real live shit” for DJs, with an aesthetic to “sound like it’s straight from the motherfuckin’ cassette”.
  8. Zuluramar says:
    The late, great J Dilla is one of the greatest hip-hop producers of all time, in part because his ear for music was so diverse and expansive. As Dilla’s mother Ma Dukes explains, “He didn’t come with a limited capacity, and real producers produce, produce, and produce. There are no formats for genius workers just non-stop creations.” Now, a fresh batch of those creations will be made.

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