Kid Creole And The Coconuts - Fresh Fruit In Foreign Places download album
About Fresh Fruit In Foreign Places. Fresh Fruit In Foreign Places Q&A. Producers Andy Hernandez & August Darnell. Writers August Darnell, Giampietro Fanero & Ronnie Rogers. Backup Vocals Adriana Kaegi.
Kid Creole & the Coconuts.
Last updated on Aug 25, 2017. Fresh Fruit in Foreign Places is the second album by Kid Creole and the Coconuts and was released in 1981. All songs written by August Darnell except as indicated.
This album has an average beat per minute of 113 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 80/148 BPM). See the BPM profile of this album. Tracklist - Fresh Fruit in Foreign Places. Here is the BPM profile of Fresh Fruit in Foreign Places. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by Kid Creole and the Coconuts.
Fresh Fruit in Foreign Places is the second album by Kid Creole and the Coconuts and was released in 1981. Fresh Fruit in Foreign Places is a concept album in the form of a musical travelogue. It was very well received critically upon its release. New York Times pop music critic Robert Palmer called it "an extraordinary album" and "the freshest and most intelligent fusion of pop styles and dance rhythms in a long time".
Toyah Willcox, Vince Hill, Moya Brennan, Pauline Black, Kid Creole, Carol Decker, Neville Staple, Ranking Roger, Neil O'Connor, Bob Brolly MBE). In Praise of Older Women and Other Crimes.
Tracklist : 01. Going Places (3:20) 02. In the Jungle (3:12) 03. Animal Crackers (3:37) 04. I Stand Accused (3:09) 05.
FRESH FRUIT FROM FOREIGN PLACES is a 1981 release by the . pop band Kid Creole & the Coconuts. The group, which was led by August Darnell, draws on Caribbean rhythms, musical theater, and R&B to concoct its distinctive sound. First released in 1981, the camp outfit's second album was a dizzying Technicolor confection of outrageous Carmen Miranda-influenced songs, reggae, New York downtown experimental funk, Cuban son, and Afropop
Fresh Fruit In Foreign Places. Its tropical cocktail of salsa, reggae, rap and disco was indeed way over the heads of listeners back in the early 80s; though well-received critically it didn't register a blip on the public consciousness.