Hot Poop - Frank Zappa - Were Only In It For The Money / Lumpy Gravy (CD) download full album zip cd mp3 vinyl flac
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This short composition was skipped for the Capitol version, but it returned as the opening of "A vicious circle" on "Lumpy gravy". It's accelerated here to double frequency, thus in tune with regular frequencies. The tempo change however is thus drastic that it is obviously a sped up track.
Its main motif is a chromatic movement of parallel thirds, played solo at the beginning. Halfway it has turned into some form of atonal frenzy, before this main motif returns again. Unit 9, opening midi file. A vicious circle, opening midi file. It was also composed in the shape of a series of smaller units and sections, rather than being an ongoing orchestral piece. The term unit stems directly form Zappa himself; you can hear the word being used during the recording sessions.
So it's not a label put on some of the pieces later on by the Hot Poop - Frank Zappa - Were Only In It For The Money / Lumpy Gravy (CD). Four tracks on disc III of "Lumpy money" are indicated this way: - Unit 2: the second theme for "Oh no" the first Hot Poop - Frank Zappa - Were Only In It For The Money / Lumpy Gravy (CD) presented above.
The tableaux titles were thus added after the sessions, when Zappa was preparing the album sleeve. The first design for the Capitol sleeve is different from the MGM version in various ways. It had a little story on the inside, too vague to be legible in both the "Lumpy money" reproduction and the one in Greg Russo's book it starts with the sentence "It has been raining all night" in the blow-up sample from below. You can also see a sample of the score as a backdrop for Zappa's portrait.
Jazz passes by shortly in "Lumpy gravy part I", but halfway "part II" we arrive at a serious jazz statement with "King Kong". The jazz factor here lies in the fine brass arrangement, that will become full blown in the later jazz albums of King Kong, Lumpy grayy midi file. King Kong, Lumpy gravy transcription. The composition is made up of several layers, which are playing in counterpoint movements. The bass part consists of a one bar bass guitar riff and two four bar brass movements.
All get repeated throughout the song. In bar 8 the "King Kong" melody starts with rhythmic accents of its own. So it's an example of using two meters simultaneously see the Roxy and elsewhere section for an overview of such examples. Harmonically this piece is combining some traditional elements with unconventional movements.
Much more about the "King Kong" melody can be found in the Uncle Meat section. The minute of modern orchestral music on "Kangaroos" corresponding to "Let's eat out" on the Capitol version was probably also one of the units, as pointed at above.
It's entirely atonal and dissonant. The first bar is softer, chamber music like, while the second bar has a returning part for the violins with more volume. It moves forwards in the shape of waves, swelling and calming down again. Kangaroos, opening bars midi file. Kangaroos, opening bars transcription.
The example above shows the first four bars. Because of the dissonant atmosphere it's difficult to get the exact harmony for the string section in the picture, so I can't guarantee that element in the transcription to the full. The version of "Take your clothes off while you dance" is included in Paul Buff section of this study. That one is the jazz version. The "Lumpy gravy" version is more pop-like. With the edition on "We're only in it for the money" this song has truly become a pop-song, this time including lyrics.
Since "Lumpy gravy" was going to be a solo album instead of a Mothers of invention product, both Zappa and Capitol records presumed that they were free to produce the album, but MGM records thought differently.
As soon as they noticed what was happening, they objected and bought the tapes from Capitol records. The release of "Lumpy gravy" was delayed for some months and the album appeared in as a normal contractual MGM album. What the original Capitol album would contain remained vague till "Lumpy money" got released. Hot Poop - Frank Zappa - Were Only In It For The Money / Lumpy Gravy (CD) scores of the Capitol version of "Lumpy gravy" can be rented via Schott Music image to the left.
It's based upon a collection of Zappa's original handwritten scores, arranged by Andrew Digby. When Zappa regained the tapes he had already recorded material for three albums ahead and decided to rearrange things. Tracks from the "Lumpy gravy" sessions landed on "We're only in it for the money" and the below described Ed Seeman film.
Newly recorded rock band pieces were added to "Lumpy gravy". Greg Russo presents the Capitol album cover in his "Cosmic debris" book, with the music subdivided into nine tableaux. In the ZFT has come out with a 3 CD set from the archives, entitled "Lumpy money", that includes a test pressing of the Capitol version in mono, indeed with the nine tableaux on it.
This Capitol version contains some two minutes, that were skipped for the MGM album, being some percussion music and the following theme: Foamy soaky, section midi file, Hot Poop - Frank Zappa - Were Only In It For The Money / Lumpy Gravy (CD). Foamy soaky, section transcription. This section returns in another form as the overture of what would become "The legend of the golden arches" on "Uncle Meat".
It's made up of three shorter motif-like themes, that alternate each other. Sheik Hot Poop - Frank Zappa - Were Only In It For The Money / Lumpy Gravy (CD) Orchestral Favorites Tinsel-Town Rebellion You Are What You Is The Man from Utopia Baby Snakes Them Or Us Thing-Fish Francesco Zappa Does Humor Belong in Music?
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