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Back in 70s Oakland, California, streetwise hipster William Darondo Pulliam was a funky singer-songwriter who could also swing the sweetest soul west of Al Green. His handful of idiosyncratic 45 releases are crowned by the heartbreaking sound of his local hit Didn't I , on the collectable Music City label. The hot news in funk and 70s soul circles has been the recent discovery of Darondo's Music City master tapes, throwing up two albums worth of raunchy Bay Area funk and idiosyncratic soul balladry. Together with his musical collaborator Al Tanner, Darondo was an excellent songwriter with a unique style and the contents of this outstanding anthology, recorded between and , are bound to please collectors and general funk and soul fans alike.
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Save item Buy from Amazon UK. The Music City tapes are a major find in the annals of 70s funk, shedding further, inestimable light on an artist whose reputation had previously rested upon just a handful of tunes. Even with overdubbed strings, horns and keyboards, the results were righteously funky — Memphis-tinged, for sure, but also conveying the urgent street vibe of the East Bay. His subsequent adventures — cable video personality, globe-trotting entertainer, unorthodox therapist, and rebirth as a cult performer in the late s — have been well-documented, but in interviews Darondo often references the lost Music City album. Be sure to also check out the vinyl edition, which approximates the album that would have been issued back in By Alec Palao.