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Old 12-09-2012, 04:36 PM   #1 (permalink)
Jackal Ghoul
 
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Explaining the CrossOver Technique

Two nights ago, I was explaining to a friend
over the phone about taking chances musicly.

And He was like, no people use the cookie cutter format because it works.

I was just the opposite, Innovation.


I tried as well, to tell people

Kurt cobain was not the brains of the operation.

What's his name, Grohl really knew what he was doing.

When I first hear "teen" over the radio,

I immediatly recognized the cross-over drum beat.


And it carried in a rock format as well.
I already knew how to play it so when the guitarist started jamming the riff I
joined in but he never noticed I was playing hiphop.


Now with more archives on the tube
I can finish explaining with all due respect to kobain and stuff.

Smells Like Teen Spirit by Nirvana Songfacts

If you listen to "U-mass" from the Pixies "Trompe Le Monde" album you will
hear many parallels between that song and "Teen Spirit". The riff is very
similar. The drums are very similar. The angsty, anti-establishment attitude is
there. The sloppy guitar solo is there. The loud/soft structuring is the same.
The two songs are eerily similar. I don't think it was necessarily intentional
on Cobains part, but that is by far the closest Pixies song to Teen Spirit.

- Sean Dana, Milpitas, CA



(1:00/3:01)

http://www.onlinedrummer.com/pdf.php?id=1910 (Teen Drum notation)



Hear the Drummer (Get Wicked) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Samples used

This is an incomplete list of samples used in "Hear the Drummer (Get Wicked)".[1]

Afrikaa Bambaataa and James Brown - "Unity" from Unity, 1984 (12")
Afrique - "House of Rising Funk" from Soul Makossa, 1973 (LP)


Bobby Byrd - "Hot Pants - I'm Coming, I'm Coming, I'm Coming" , 1972 (7")
DJ Mark the 45 King - "The 900 Number" from The 900 Number EP, 1990
(EP; portion sampled originally sampled from "Unwind Yourself" by Marva Whitney)
Gang Starr - "Movin' On" from Movin' On, 1988 (12")
Hijack - "The Badman Is Robbin'" from The Badman Is Robbin', 1989 (12")
Kool & the Gang - "Chocolate Buttermilk" from Kool and the Gang, 1969 (LP)
Kool & the Gang - "Give It Up" from Kool and the Gang, 1969 (LP)
The O'Jays - "For the Love of Money" from Ship Ahoy, 1973 (LP)
Public Enemy - "Welcome to the Terrordome" from Fear of a Black Planet, 1990 (LP)
Soul II Soul - a cappella version of "Back to Life" from Club Classics Vol. One, 1989 (LP)
Uptown - "Dope on Plastic" from Dope on Plastic, 1989 (12")
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