The Disco Demands series started sometime in the early 2000s - I couldn't give you an exact year because it didn't feel like a big deal, so I never noted it. I simply wanted to put out a compilation of some records I really liked and maybe make a little of the money back I was spending on them. Buy some food and stuff.
There's always been Disco comps around of course but there was rarely anything that strayed too far from the standards.. the same songs kept appearing over and over again, or the comps would feature records you could pick up anywhere for little money. I've never seen the point in that. I gave up judging a record on its value or rarity a long time ago but surely there's more to disco than Exodus, Martin Circus, Mass Production and all those Salsoul, West End and bloody Prelude records. So it was a nice surprise to find that there were other people out there who thought the same way.
Volume 1 was pretty straightforward - just some nice records, with the only edit being an instrumental of Disco Socks; a strange, thinly veiled reference to the disco sucks movement. Then on Volume 2 I included a few of my edits and introduced the cover up concept to the disco world. That caused a bit of controversy, which of course I loved. And so it continued for five volumes.
What we have here then is the full series, give or take one or two cuts, all remastered, many re-re-edited, with lots of nice naked pictures to boot. For those who've asked since day one "will there be vinyl" I can finally say yes, you're holding it!
Vinyl Part 1
A1. Arts & Craft - I've Been Searching
A2. Executive Suite - Why In The World Do They Keep On (Funk'in With Me)
B1. Sizzle - Love Is All Around
B2. Silver, Platinum & Gold - Just Friends *
C1. Jimmy Sabater - To Be With You
C2. The Peoples' Workshop - Funkathone
D1. Allan Harris & Perpetual Motion - Get Ready *
D2. Panaché - Sweet Jazz Music
All tracks edited by Al Kent except *(original studio version)
People also bought...
Seven Heven compiled by Mark Webster>
Kalle Kuts & Daniel W. Best
G.I. Disco The History of the Cold War’s hottest 80’s club music in West Germany >