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Lofiles is a music and mp3 blog contains a collection of songs I love. MP3s are for sampling purposes only. If you like the music as much as I do, please go out and buy the records! .If you have a complaint about the ownership of a track, please contact me directly and I will be happy to take it down ASAP.
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Voodoo Funk – Out of Africa

January 20th, 2009


Voodoo Funk in NYC from Leigh Iacobucci on Vimeo.


Little miss sunshine

January 18th, 2009

This wonderful soundtrack of “Little miss sunshine” by Mychael Danna and Devotchka and especially this naive last short piece

Do you think theres a heaven


My little Daughter`s

January 18th, 2009


Burial Unite

January 18th, 2009

Who is Burial? He prefers not to tell. How does he look like? He doesn’t like pictures. Want to see his gig? He doesn’t like stage performances. He only wants to make tracks. Loads of tracks. His debut album, Burial, was a surprise hit.
On Untrue you are immediately greeted by Burial’s melancholic, dark sound, intermixed with radio interference, a muffled bass, rain, ice sharp slicing of blades and jets of hot air that will make your skin crawl and seduce you deeper and deeper into his parallel world. Thijs-Jan Meindertsma for 365.com

Burial-unite


Shugo Tokumaru

January 18th, 2009

Shugo Tokumaru‘s new record is just plain wonderful! Great melody after great melody and beautiful intricate arrangements that always keep you guessing. This is the best record that I have heard in a very long time.”
-Norman Blake(Teenage Fanclub)-      Green rain


All lined up

January 18th, 2009

 

One of those bands I loved during mid eighties. I have seen them live three times, once opening for Simple minds just before they had turned into a super act with “Don’t you forget about me”. Shriekback opened for them at Radio city music hall in New York and they had performed infront of a half empty house with the lights on and everybody is coming in and out and they killed me with an amazing show…Couldn’t care less and dodnt give a flying f… about the audience. They just kicked a…..This is one of their songs I loved with this familiar slap bass and thinking about the bald Barry Andrews twisted dancing all over the stage.

All lined up


Halfway to a threeway

January 18th, 2009

There is so much to say about Jim Orourke. You can find all that in many sites on the web. Worthwhile to mention: He is a super talented musician/ songwriter/ producer/ guitar player and he’s got an impressive resume. He`s regarded as an expert on modern experimental music. Has played with Sonic Youth. Mixed and produced Wilco`s “Yankee Hotel Foxtrot” – a very successful album, and also worked with Stereolab, John Fahey, Smog, Beth Orton and Joanna Newsom

Halfway to a threeway


Soul on fire

January 18th, 2009

That`s how I feel tonite

Soul on fire


Soul from Jamdown

January 18th, 2009

With so many hip-hop headz and funk nostalgists digging deeper into the record crates for the real thing, labels such as the U.K.’s Soul Jazz have begun packaging dancehall for the new generation. On the other hand, premier reggae historian Steve Barrow–whose career of repackaging reggae for American and British audiences includes the landmark four-CD Tougher Than Tough box set–uses Darker Than Blue: Soul from Jamdown to turn the mirror around, examining Jamaican bands covering American funk. The fine selection includes covers of songs written by Americans already indelibly influenced by reggae, including Carl Bradney’s cover of War’s “Slipping into Darkness” and Tinga Stewart’s cover of Timmy Thomas’s “Why Can’t We Live Together?” Others are completely Jamaicanized versions of the originals, as in the Tamlins’ cover of Randy Newman’s “Baltimore” and the unforgettable title track, Lloyd Charmers’s dubwise rendering of Curtis Mayfield’s classic. Welton Irie’s “Hotter Reggae Music” borrows generous helpings of “Rapper’s Delight,” a case of history coming full circle. Highly recommended. –Jeff Chang at Amazon

This song I have chosen seems to me relevant to this country`s situation

Get involved


Stavros Xarhakos

January 14th, 2009

He emerged in the Greek music scene around 1963, composing music for the theatre and cinema.
Internationally he is known as the composer for the Rembetiko music score, and composing the music for the 1983 BBC TV mini series, “The Dark Side of the Sun”.
I love this instrumental from “Rembetiko”

Hasapiko