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StetsasonicTalkin' All That Jazz

Label:Tommy Boy – TB 918
Format:
Vinyl, 12", 33 ⅓ RPM
Country:US
Released:
Genre:Hip Hop
Style:

Tracklist

A1Talkin' All That Jazz (Extended Vocal)7:00
A2Talkin' All That Jazz (Bob-ty-rodd-db-dad Dub)
Performer [Special Assistance]DBC, Rodd Houston, Tyrone Perkins
Producer [Additional]Daddy-O
RemixDaddy-O
7:34
B1Talkin' All That Jazz (Radio Version)
Performer [Special Assistance]DBC, Rodd Houston, Tyrone Perkins
Producer [Additional]Daddy-O
RemixDaddy-O
3:50
B2Talkin' All That Jazz (Dominoes Vocal)
ProducerDaddy-O
3:50
B3Talkin' All That Jazz (Dominoes Instrumental)
ProducerDaddy-O
4:30
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Credits

Notes

© ℗1988 Tommy Boy Music, Inc./Manufactured & distributed by Tommy Boy
Recorded at Calliope, New York
Mixed at Chung King House Of Metal, New York
Edited at Sanctuary, New York
Mastered at Frankford-Wayne, NY
From the Stetsasonic album In Full Gear (TB 1017).
BPM: 108

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode (Scanned): 016998091807
  • Barcode (Text): 16998-0918-0
  • Matrix / Runout (Label side A): TB 918 A
  • Matrix / Runout (Label side B): TB 918 B
  • Matrix / Runout (Etchings side A): TB-918-A F/W HERbIE JR :>) SRC
  • Matrix / Runout (Etchings side B): TB-918-B F/W HERbIE JR :>) SRC
  • Rights Society: BMI

Other Versions (5 of 24)View All

Title (Format)LabelCat#CountryYear
Talkin' All That Jazz (12", 45 RPM, Single)BCM RecordsBCM 12001Germany, Austria, & Switzerland1988
Recently Edited
Talkin' All That Jazz (12")BreakoutUSAT 640UK1988
Recently Edited
Talkin' All That Jazz (CD, Single)BCM RecordsBCM RECORDS 20001Germany, Austria, & Switzerland1988
Recently Edited
Talkin' All That Jazz (12", 45 RPM)A&M Records, A&M Records, Breakout, BreakoutUSAF 640, Usaf 640UK1988
Recently Edited
Talkin' All That Jazz (12", Promo, 33 ⅓ RPM)Tommy BoyTB 918US1988

Reviews

8892sales's avatar
8892sales
Obviously an all time classic. Kind of slammed the doors open for anyone who was remotely interested with the soul, funk, jazz, rare groove, rock samples many Hip Hop artists were implementing in their productions. Admittedly it was happening for a while before this one came out. Loops of snippets were standard by acts such as BDP, J.V.C. Force, EPMD, Public Enemy, Eric B & Rakim etc (won't go as far back as the late '70s, early '80s when the original Hip Hop DJs were playing the records live). But samples of whole sections of backing tracks weren't as common. Both of the main mixes are classics in their own right. I think the swingier breaks version was probably the most popular with the masses, but I think my firm preference is the smoother and rather timeless classic jazz-funk Dominoes Mixes. Perhaps I'm biased, but this is one of several records which brings back a time when Hip Hop seemed very positive for me.