Bart Willoughby & Deline Briscoe | We Still Live On

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AUSTRALIA - Victoria

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Reggae: Pop-Reggae World: Aboriginal Moods: Type: Experimental
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We Still Live On

by Bart Willoughby & Deline Briscoe

Listen to Australian Aboriginal musical Icon Bart Willoughby ,Deline Briscoe and Friends play his distinctive Reggae/Rock style on The Melbourne Town Hall Grand Organ
Genre: Reggae: Pop-Reggae
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
clip
1. The Letter
3:47 $0.99
clip
2. Winter Camp
3:08 $0.99
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3. Jack
4:13 $0.99
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4. We Have Survived Too
4:29 $0.99
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5. Message for the Young and Old
6:06 $0.99
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6. Trees
3:12 $0.99
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7. Aboriginal Women
4:04 $0.99
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8. Aunty Leila
3:20 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.

ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
“We Still Live On”, the first ever recording on The Melbourne Town Hall Grand Organ by an Australian Indigenous Artist.
The Album begins with’ The Letter a haunting melody over layed by William Barton’s Didgeridoo and Tommy E Lewis’ precise elocution (having taken time out from the set of The Shadow King, where Willoughby played band leader)
Deline Briscoe’s immense vocal range, breathes new life to the rhythmic verses of Kevin Gilbert Poems Winter Camp and Tree as well as tackling Willoughby’s own precise lyrical phrasings. Other guest vocalists include Emma Donavan with a soulful rendition of We Have Survived Too along with Robbie Thorpe . Whilst Tree and Message for Young and Old are taken to a greater height by the accomplished harmonizing of long time collaborators, Marcia Howard and Rose Bygrave.
With the recent re-release of the digitally re-mastered “Wrong Side Of The Road” – touring Australian Film festivals, Willoughby returned to early influences inviting Pedro Butler from Us Mob as a guest, they duet on The final track ‘Aunty Leila a tribute to Aunty Leila Rankin, founder of (CASAM)
Musicians on the Album include Phil Bywater, Saxophone Anita Hustas, Cello and Double Bass. Paul Coyle the albums producer can be heard throughout the album on Trombone, Bass and Trumpet.
An accomplished Album ’We Still Live On ‘ brings a new approach to a traditional instrument as Willoughby’s distinctive Reggae sound becomes monumental around its central feature, The Melbourne Town Halls Grand Organ.

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