Parliament Funkadelic Best Of Rar Download Rating: 9,7/10 3515 votes

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Published 6:49 PM EDT Nov 2, 2016

Play Download. Best of Bootsy/Parliament Funkadelic Playlist. Play Download. 145 SHARES; Now Playing. Popular Search • Indexof Greys Anatomy • Indexof Agents Of Shield • Indexof Once Upon A Time • Indexof The Jungle Book • Indexof Quantico • Indexof Iron Fist • Indexof Criminal Minds. Parliament Licensed to YouTube by UMG (on behalf of Island Def Jam); EMI Music Publishing, CMRRA, Muserk Rights Management, AMRA, UMPG Publishing, and 10 Music Rights Societies. Free Download 'Parliament - 1975 - Mothership Connection' Album. Find out more about the artist and the album. Parliament’s Mothership Connection is easily the greatest funk album of all time. If you want to listen to music to make you feel good and dance, this is the perfect album. Whether P-funk stood for Parliament-Funkadelic, pure.

Play Download. Best of Bootsy/Parliament Funkadelic Playlist. Play Download. 145 SHARES; Now Playing. Popular Search • Indexof Greys Anatomy • Indexof Agents Of Shield • Indexof Once Upon A Time • Indexof The Jungle Book • Indexof Quantico • Indexof Iron Fist.

In his ’70s prime, George Clinton revolutionized the art of modern funk while leading two distinct recording outfits, Parliament and Funkadelic, touring with a flying saucer (called the Mothership) and rocking some truly ridiculous hair.

Here’s a countdown of the 10 best records he recorded with those groups, the Holy Grail of funk that made him such an endless source of inspiration, touching everyone from Dr. Dre to Prince. And there are half a dozen more releases that are more than worth investigating once you get through these funk masterpieces.

10. Funkadelic, 'Hardcore Jollies' (1976)

This one hit the streets just five weeks after “Tales of Kidd Funkadelic” and features an awesome live-at-rehearsal recording of the title track to “Cosmic Slop” with Michael Hampton squeezing out the sparks on lead guitar. Other obvious highlights including the title track and “Comin’ Round the Mountain,” an insistent leadoff track based on the similarly titled children’s folk song that features more amazing lead guitar from Hampton, who sounds like Jimi Hendrix in an echo chamber.

Best Parliament Funkadelic Songs

9. Funkadelic, “One Nation Under a Groove” (1978)

Funkadelic’s long-time-coming platinum breakthrough is more funk than psychedelic, with handclaps and a dance-floor-friendly party vibe in for the trippier aspects of their earlier releases. But it’s hard to argue with grooves as insistent as the Top 40 title track, promising, “One nation under a groove, gettin’ down just for the funk of it.” They are planting a flag for R&B on the cover, after all. And they manage to make the disco safe for shredding rock guitar on 'Who Says a Funk Band Can't Play Rock?'

8. Parliament, “Up for the Down Stroke” (1974)

The horn-fueled title track gave Parliament their first Top 10 appearance on the Billboard R&B charts, doing James Brown proud with its stuttering funk groove, its singalong chorus imploring us all to “Get up for the downstroke.” But “Testify” is even harder to ignore, a soulful reinvention of the Parliaments’ old Motown-flavored hit, “(I Wanna) Testify.” And psychedelic echo-chamber flavor of “The Goose” (which boasts the classic lyric “I’m as happy as a monkey with a peanut machine”) does much to blur the lines between Clinton’s two projects.

7. Funkadelic, 'Free Your Mind ..' (1970)

The title track of Funkadelic’s second album is a 10-minute noise-gospel statement of purpose, setting the tone for all that follows with a psychedelic mantra of “Free Your Mind and your ass will follow,” to which the backing vocals helpfully respond with, “The kingdom of heaven is within.” And this is all while Eddie Hazel’s fuzz-guitar leads are tearing it up while drifting from one echo-laden speaker to the other in a total mindmelt. When the album was reissued in 2005, the liner notes quoted Clinton saying the album was their attempt to “see if we can cut a whole album while we’re all tripping on acid.” And apparently, they could. But this is FUNK-adelic. If you’re in it for the groove, you won’t be disappointed, from “Friday Night, August 14th” (which would be just as great if it wasn’t my birthday) to “Funky Dollar Bill.”

6. Funkadelic, 'Maggot Brain' (1971)

The epic title track plays out like lead guitarist Eddie Hazel’s tear-stained eulogy to Hendrix, but the other highlights of this classic album hit like hardcore funk, especially “Hit It and Quit It” and the sludgy funk of “You and Your Folks, Me and My Folks.”

5. Parliament, “Mothership Connection” (1975)

Best Parliament Funkadelic Albums

The Parliament side of Clinton’s army reached a very funky peak on this infectious classic, including such obvious highlights as “P-Funk (Wants to Get Funked Up)” and Clinton’s greatest jam, “Give Up the Funk (Tear the Roof Off the Sucker).”

4. Funkadelic, “America Eats Its Young” (1972)

This album found them fleshing out their ranks with members of House Guests and United Soul, including former James Brown bassist Bootsy Collins, who steps into the vocal spotlight on a track called “Philmore.” Setting the tone with the organ-driven R&B abandon of “You Hit the Nail on the Head” with Bernie Worrell in the driver’s seat, they weigh in on important social issues of the day (the title track) and the joy of sex (“I Call My Baby Pussycat”).

3. Parliament, “Funkentelechy vs. the Placebo Syndrome” (1977)

This platinum concept album featured the R&B chart-topper “Flash Light,” powered by the futuristic charms of Bernie Worrell’s wicked Moog riff and what sounds like a small funk army joining in on handclaps, plus the horn-fueled classic “Bop Gun.”

2. Funkadelic, “Cosmic Slop” (1973)

Their fifth studio effort, it starts with the slow-burning sex funk of the mesmerizing “Nappy Dugout,” works its way through the Temptations-worthy funk of “You Can’t Miss What You Can’t Measure” and effortlessly blurs the lines between gospel and horror-movie soundtrack fare on “March to the Witch’s Castle.” “No Compute” is a goofy good time. And the Latin-flavored title track features an epic guitar lead recalling the genius of “Maggot Brain” and a soulful falsetto from.

1. Funkadelic, “Funkadelic” (1970)

It rides in on a kinky promise bathed in what may be the wettest echo ever: “If you will suck my soul, I will lick your funky emotions.” And what follows is a masterpiece of psychedelic funk, from “Mommy, What’s a Funkadelic?” to the album-closing mission statement, “What Is Soul?”

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Parliament Funkadelic Best Of

Published 6:49 PM EDT Nov 2, 2016
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