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Jean-Luc Roudière - Overchoses album mp3

Jean-Luc Roudière - Overchoses album mp3

Performer: Jean-Luc Roudière
Title: Overchoses
Released: 1978
Style: Experimental, Poetry, Avant-garde Jazz
Rating: 4.5
Votes: 701
Other formats: WAV DMF AC3 RA FLAC AA MOD

Jean-Luc Roudiere - Overchoses (1978). Songs in album Jean-Luc Roudiere - Overchoses (1978).

Jean-Luc Roudière ‎– Overchoses. Label: Fléau ‎– 7002, Fléau ‎– FL. 7003. Format: Vinyl, LP, Album. Bass Guitar, Electric Guitar, Cymbal – J-P. Grasset Tenor Saxophone – J-L. Marlaud Written-By, Acoustic Guitar – Jean Luc Roudière. Companies, etc. Recorded At – Studio Tangara.

Jean-Luc Roudière - Overchoses (1978). Posted by Lisa Sinder at 2:13 AM. Labels: france, psych prog.

Jean-Luc Roudière-Overchoses,LP,1978,France. X Ray pop-psychedelik dolls, lp, 1987, france. Minamo-wakka + live!, CD + CDR, 2000, japan.

Fables is an album by French jazz fusion artist Jean-Luc Ponty, released in 1985. without any extreme peaks or dips". All songs by Jean-Luc Ponty. Adapted from linear notes.

Gigs seen live by. Nobody has seen Jean-Luc Roudière live yet! Last updated: 26 Mar 2019, 16:02 Etc/UTC. Jean-Luc Roudière Lyrics (de). More from this Artist.

Live is a live album by French jazz fusion artist Jean-Luc Ponty, recorded in December 1978 and released in April 18, 1979. It was reissued on Atlantic Records on CD in 1990 and 1992. Aurora, Pt. 1" – 2:53. 2" – 6:18. Imaginary Voyage, Pt. 3" – 4:25. 4" – 7:09. No Strings Attached" – 5:59. Egocentric Molecules" – 7:26. Jean-Luc Ponty – violin, piano, keyboards.

Tracklist Hide Credits

A1 Sainte Hélène
Alto Saxophone – J-L. Marlaud*Bass Guitar, Electric Guitar [Honky Tonk, Strato] – J-P. Grasset*Electric Guitar [Chorus Intro] – François ArtigeWritten-By, Acoustic Guitar – J-L. Roudière*
A2 Sweet Caroline
Backing Vocals – D. Huc*Flute – J-L. Marlaud*Performer [Multiman] – J-P. Grasset*Written-By, Acoustic Guitar – Jean Luc Roudière*
A3 Star Flipper
Alto Saxophone, Tenor Saxophone – J-L. Marlaud*Electric Guitar – J-P. Grasset*Written-By, Acoustic Guitar – Jean Luc Roudière*
A4 Sonacotra Song
Bass Guitar, Electric Guitar [Strato], Cymbal – J-P. Grasset*Tenor Saxophone – J-L. Marlaud*Written-By, Acoustic Guitar – Jean Luc Roudière*
B Overchoses
Vocals – D. Huc*Written-By, Alto Saxophone, Tenor Saxophone – Jean Loup Marlaud*Written-By, Electric Guitar [Strato], Synthesizer [Bass] – Jean Pierre Grasset*Written-By, Vocals, Electric Guitar – Jean-Luc Roudière

Companies, etc.

  • Recorded At – Studio Tangara
  • Printed By – Imprimerie De Saint-Michel, Ambazac


  • Recorded By, Mixed By, Effects – Jean-Pierre Grasset


Recorded at studio Tangara, Toulouse, Jan 1978.
Insert with lyrics.
First reference on sleeve, second on label.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Price Code: Ⓑ

Reviews (2)
Hello "ultimathulerecords",You were right in your comment of March 12, 2015, it does not sound like Comus at all. I had this record long ago and it completely escaped my vigilance at the time. I just listen to it again and I like it a lot unlike you. I must say that I like acid folk with fuzz guitars and basement / garage sound. Although completely different, the B side also pleases me a lot.If you still have this record, I invite you to listen one more time to it with a little more hindsight.Sincerely, Philippe

A warning: unless you're really into rambling monologue / poetry in French, think twice before you even consider buying this! What's more, don't believe the hype by some trying to sell it as some sort of psych-folk masterpiece. It is not. No way. Basically, Roudiere is a poet. Only one track "Sonacotra Song" is sung, which is more Higelin / Manset territory. The rest? Well, everyone that tries to sell it totally avoids the omni present Jean Loup Marlaud who plays saxophones in a very free style, somewhere in the realms of Evan Parker, Elton Dean or Pierre Bastien (Nu Creative Methods). The only saving grace in any way is the involvement of Jean Pierre Grasset (Verto), however he only tends to fill-in here and there. But, isn't the side-long track something special? Well, no - as basically it feels like a repeat run of the music from Side 1 with different texts, until you get towards the end, where it does get interesting as the Verto elements take over. There's probably a decent half LP's worth of Verto music here, countered by way too much sax that would be okay for a solo here and there but not throughout. Music Emporium says "sometimes like a French version of Comus" - I wonder where?

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