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Napoli Centrale

Jazz Rock/Fusion

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Napoli Centrale Mattanza album cover
3.43 | 28 ratings | 1 reviews | 14% 5 stars

Good, but non-essential

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Studio Album, released in 1976

Songs / Tracks Listing

1. Simme iute e simme venute (7:48)
2. Sotto a' suttana (9:08)
3. Sotto e 'n coppa (8:08)
4. 'O nonno mio (1:50)
5. Sangue misto (13:30)
6. Forse sto capenno (4:44)
7. Chi fa l'arte e chi s'accatta (4:36)

Total Time 49:44

Line-up / Musicians

- Kelvin Bullen / bass
- Franco Del Prete / percussion, lyrics
- James Senese / saxophone, vocals
- Giuseppe Guarnera / keyboards, Fender piano
- Agostino Marangolo / drums

Releases information

LP Ricordi-SMRL 6187-Ita-1976
CD BMG-74321-89028-2

Thanks to ProgLucky for the addition
and to Geck0 for the last updates
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NAPOLI CENTRALE Mattanza ratings distribution

(28 ratings)
Essential: a masterpiece of progressive rock music(14%)
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection(46%)
Good, but non-essential (36%)
Collectors/fans only (4%)
Poor. Only for completionists (0%)

NAPOLI CENTRALE Mattanza reviews

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Collaborators/Experts Reviews

Review by loserboy
3 stars One listen to this album and you will simply not believe that it was recorded back in 1976! NAPOLI CENTRALE are now just being re-discovered by today's exploration of listeners into fusion-jazz. What is hard to believe is that they were doing this kind of modern sounding stuff back then. On this second album released - "Mattanzo", NAPOLI CENTRALE expanded their soundscape by adding more instrumentation and took another big step towards that fusion jazz prog perfection. Band leader James Senese (sax, vocals and woodwinds) made some lineup changes adding Giuseppe Guarnera on fender piano, Kelvin Bullen on bass and Agostino Marangolo on drums and in doing so has offered a different angle to their music. I must admit that this album took a lot longer for me to get into and deeply appreciate as did their debut album but in many ways now I do prefer this album to it. Best way I could describe their music would be to take a handful of Miles Davis' Bitches Brew (minus the trumpet) , blend in a few cups of (early 70's) Herbie Hancock and then a litre of Frank ZAPPA.

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