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OSAGE TRIBE

Rock Progressivo Italiano • Italy


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Osage Tribe biography
The band OSAGE TRIBE were formed in 1971 by sicilian multi talent (composer, avantgardist, chansonier and pop singer) Franco Battiato together with drummer Ninzio "Cucciolo" Fava, guitarist Marco Zoccheddu (coming from the band NUOVO IDEA) and bass player Bob Callero. Battiato found a recording deal with the brandnew Bla Bla label but then left the band, just singing on their first single "Un Falco Nel Cielo", before starting his solo career with two albums in minmalism style; the single is rather commercial and was also used for a popular TV quiz show at the time.

The remaining trio, based in Genova, a prolific city for many great bands, veered towards a more aggressive sound and released their masterpiece, "Arrow Head", in 1972, a five tracks album that's still regarded as one of the finest in its genre. Mainly hard rock based, but with strong progressive influences rather than dull solo parts, the album has in the long "Soffici Bianchi Veli" and the softer "Cerchio Di Luce" with some jazzy influences are the best cuts.

The band had a good live activity but a short life, and Zoccheddu and Callero formed Duello Madre at the end of 1972, leaving Cucciolo with the name OSAGE TRIBE and new line-ups for a while. The drummer then joined The TRIP after their fourth album (but this line up never recorded) and then DIK DIK.

Bob Callero has had a very active career, with IL VOLO and many collaborations as sessionman.
"Arrow Head" is a particularly rare album, much requested by foreign collectors of the genre. It's never been reissued on vinyl in Italy and came with a gatefold laminated cover and the usual Bla Bla-styled lyric cutout inner. "Arrow Head" is indeed an interesting album and something like a lost gem in Italian Progressive Rock. It's highly recommended to any fan of this particular genre. Unfortunately the CD re-release has this really disturbing hit single even in two versions as a bonus. So if possible, I would recommend to dig for the vinyl edition. It's definitely worthwhile! (source: www.italianprog.com )

: : : Dieter Fischer, GERMANY : : :

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ArrowheadArrowhead
Import
Btf 2008
Audio CD$18.02
$14.99 (used)
HypnosisHypnosis
Ams 2014
Vinyl$33.66
$43.26 (used)
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OSAGE TRIBE discography


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OSAGE TRIBE top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

2.88 | 31 ratings
Arrow Head
1972
3.11 | 9 ratings
Hypnosis
2013

OSAGE TRIBE Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

OSAGE TRIBE Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

OSAGE TRIBE Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

OSAGE TRIBE Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

3.50 | 2 ratings
Un Falco Nel Cielo / Prehistoric Sound
1971

OSAGE TRIBE Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Hypnosis by OSAGE TRIBE album cover Studio Album, 2013
3.11 | 9 ratings

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Hypnosis
Osage Tribe Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by progbaby

3 stars In my opinion only

** for music, **** for musicianship = ***

Osage Tribe is (IHMO) one of those italian prog bands to explore after you've explored so many of the essentials in RPI.

Their 1972 "Arrowhead" had glimpses of brilliance but not enough to sustain it or keep my interest going. It reminded me of what "Flea - Topo Uomini" was like. But not nearly as exciting as that album. "Arrowhead" was a combination of hard guitar-laden rock blended with elements of hard-edge progressive.

Anyhow, "Arrowhead" is a "decent" item to have in your RPI collection. Put in the same category as Capitolo 6, Flea, etc.. But maybe not as good.

40+ years later, they're back again. Well mostly. Gone is the original guitar/keyboard player/vocalist. Back though is their original drummer and bassist. Several other musicians (not on their original 1972 album) are with the band including a vocalist who has a raspy voice almost in the same vein (almost but not quite) as Museo Rosenbach's vocalist.

Musically speaking, the album rocks and rocks hard!!! Hard-edge (even borderline metallic) guitars. Drums are heavy. What's cool is a throwback to the old days of the 70's where you would have a 5+ minute drum solo on a Led Zeppelin or ELP album. You get that here too.

Musicianship wise, it's excellent and these guys know how to play their drums, bass, guitars and the lead singer is "biting" with aggressiveness in his vocals. It's energetic and they sound like they were having fun.

That's the good part.

For the other part,

> It's energetic and they sound like they were having fun.

I'm glad they were having fun playing the music. Unfortunately, this is the case where they probably had more fun playing this than the listener who was listening to this (speaking from my self-consumed point of view) . I was disappointed in that this is not a progressive rock album. This is basically 1970's hard rock (with not much in the way of melodies) meets aggressive modern hard-rock with elements of metallic/biting guitars and harsh raspy/bluesy vocals.

What's slightly dissapointing is that there is a rendition of their ArrowHead from the 1972 album . This is probably the best track but not really progressive. Then you have 2 other recycled songs which includes a version of Grand Funks' "We're an American Band" (Imagine that, an italian band singing "We're an American band"). Not bad but the original by Grand Funk is better. Same with the Blind Faith song "Can't find my way home" that they sing. Ok. It's nice they pay homage but I prefer the originals by the original artist.

The remaining songs left over are songs I've listened to numerous times over and over and still can't really remember anything about them from the melodies and guitar solos. Not much in the way of melodies. The remaining songs almost had that "garage band" kind of thing going. Like a "jam session" for 30 minutes.

I was hoping after a 40 year absence, they would have returned with a progressive album. To my ears, this is a hard rock album with a mix of modern hard-rock along with a little bit of 70's hard-edge hard rock (think the hardest rock guitars of Ricordi Di Infanzia or Procession but without any of the melodies). Another comparison I can make is for anyone familar with Rovescio Della Medaglia's "La Bibbia" album. That album is nothing at all like Contaminaiton. La Bibbla is more of an experimentation with distorted guitars and vocals that are out of key.

But I have to say, these guys rock hard. The album is even more "rocking" than ArrowHead. To me this is not good as I'm searching for a progressive sound.

So if you're thinking you thought "ArrowHead" was "ok" but you were hoping for more progressive music and are hoping this one fits the bill, I can venture to guess that you'll be disappointed.

This one is not essential. I do hope they come out with another album soon and focus from a progressive angle. Because they know how to play. This is just an unmemorable album for melodies and progressive-candy(which you won't find any).

Welcome back Osage Tribe. I do hope you'll consider your next album a progressive rock album rather than a pure hard rock album.

Fans of pure hard rock (modern and 70's) will probably enjoy this more than I did. Fans expecting anything progressive may be severely disappointed.

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 Arrow Head by OSAGE TRIBE album cover Studio Album, 1972
2.88 | 31 ratings

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Arrow Head
Osage Tribe Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by coasterzombie

2 stars The members of power trio Osage Tribe would all go on to bigger and better things: Bassist Bob Callero and guitarist Marco Zocchedu quit in 1972 to form the far superior Duello Madre, and drummer Nunzio Favia later found success with I Dik Dik. But before they left, this uneven offering was discharged on an unreceptive public. Arrow Head hasn't exactly aged well, either. Hopelessly behind the times upon release, Osage Tribe's psych-rock-cum-prog pastiche sounds even more dated today. The album does have a few redeeming moments, and actually does rock quite a bit, but I get the sense this band was A LOT better live and the studio recording doesn't really do them justice. But this is what we have to go by, and giving any more than two stars for this one would be undue.

One shining star is "Hajenhanhowa," which mysteriously and quietly begins the album. The intro no doubt was inspired by original member Franco Battiato, who left prior to recording the album and would of course go on to much solo success. The enjoyable introduction lasts about five minutes after which Callero pounds out some fuzz bass and Zocchedu doubles on guitar and keys. Then a rap breaks out. Seriously, this has to be one of the earliest known examples of proto-hip-hop in history. Weird stuff, but oddly enough it just works. Zocchedu then rips off some Clapton-inspired licks and heavy riffing. If all of this sounds insanely appealing, don't get your hopes up; it's all downhill from here.

The title track is a raunchy minor blues, reminiscent of Gleemen or Garybaldi. Apparently, someone forgot to tell Osage Tribe that the Hendrix fad was over and far more interesting things were happening in 1972. "Cerchio di Luce" is better, as the band starts to incorporate some more disparate elements like jazz and symphonic rock into their arsenal. "Soffici Bianchi Veli" and "Orizzonti Senza Fine" are testosterone-driven jams hardly worth mentioning. Normally this could be overlooked, but at a total of 19 minutes, or nearly half the album's length, this self- indulgence cannot be forgiven and ultimately destroy any momentum from the first side. And the two bonus tracks, despite Battiato's involvement, are nothing more than banal pop with a juvenile guitar solo. There's just not enough worthy content here to bump Arrow Head to a three-star rating, but I suppose collectors will find something to like.

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 Arrow Head by OSAGE TRIBE album cover Studio Album, 1972
2.88 | 31 ratings

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Arrow Head
Osage Tribe Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by apps79
Special Collaborator Neo Prog Team

3 stars One of the earliest prog bands from Italy and a matrix of producing musicians for other bands, Genova-based Osage Tribe included a young Franco Battiato in the original 1971 line-up, who left the band after only one single on Bla-Bla label.The remaining trio of singer/multi-instrumentalist Marco Zoccheddu (who had quit earlier from Nuova Idea), bassist Bob Callero and drummer Nunzio "Cucciolo" Favia recorded the band's sole release ''Arrow Head'' in 1972.

Despite having an English title, the album is sung in Italian with the opening 10-min. ''Hajenhanhowa'' being an obcure number of Psych/Proggish Hard Rock with light Folk tendencies, opening with a soft piano/harmonica introduction and revealing a monster sound at the second part with good guitar leads.The eponymous track is another freak Hard Rock track with very complex guitar work, reminding a bit of MUSEO ROSENBACH harder moments, but with somewhat dull vocals.''Cerchio di Luce'' is an interesting piece with nice multi-vocal choirs, plenty of breaks and a middle section filled with a jazzy appreciation on bass/guitar/piano interplays.The only weak moment seems to be the sterile drumming.Another 10-min adventure, ''Soffici Bianchi Veli'' opens with some frenetic guitar-driven instrumental section before getting in an overstretched and less interesting Jazz/Blues mood until the end with the bass work of Callero being the bright spot.''Orizzonti Senza Fine'' is another Psych/Hard/Prog inspiration, having a powerful rhythm section, the guitars come and go, alternating from smooth to hard qualities, while vocals are decent this time.

The Vinyl Magic CD reissue features the pair of tracks from the Battiato era's single, when Osage Tribe had quite a different sound.''Un falco nel cielo'' is actually a Pop/Rock track with some African-inspiration on the vocal parts and ''Prehistoric sound'' is an Engilsh version of it, rather pointless, fully commercial and uninspiring music.

The brief history of Osage Tribe ended not long after this album.Zoccheddu and Callero formed Duello Madre and the remaining Cucciolo recruited ex-Capsicum Red singer/guitarist Red Canzian and bassist Giampiero Marchiani, but Cucciolo was called to fullfill his army obligations shortly after.He was replaced by Helza Poppin's and later Uno's drummer Enzo Vallicelli, but again Canzian left for I Pooh and Osage Tribe disbanded for good.Original drummer Nunzio "Cucciolo" Favia later played with The Trip, while Callero was a stable member of Il Volo.

A great album for all fans of guitar-based Hard Prog but I can see also fans of the early-70's Proto-Prog movement appreciating this release.Overall recommended.

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 Arrow Head by OSAGE TRIBE album cover Studio Album, 1972
2.88 | 31 ratings

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Arrow Head
Osage Tribe Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by toroddfuglesteg

2 stars Italian rock goes Indian.

This is an unknown band and a one album only and then disappear forever. Osage Tribe is most known for it's association with Franco Battiano, I guess.

For me, they will forever be associated with blue rock and hard space rock excersises. It is between space and blues rock we will find their sound. A pretty bad sound too which disguises any subleties their music have. If their music have some hidden debt, we will never know due to this pretty bad sound.

The quality of the music is pretty bad too. The guitars are good and so is the vocals. But that is the only saving grace on this album. An album without any good songs. I am afraid this is not an album for me.

2 stars

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 Arrow Head by OSAGE TRIBE album cover Studio Album, 1972
2.88 | 31 ratings

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Arrow Head
Osage Tribe Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by Finnforest
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

2 stars Heavy on the jamming fun, light on the RPI

Osage Tribe is considered by some an important early band in RPI history (why? I'm not sure.) Formed in 1971 by Franco Battiato (who left very quickly) and two members of Nuova Idea they were based in Genova. After releasing Arrowhead in 1972 the band eventually split, with Zoccheddu and Callero forming the far more impressive Duello Madre. While Arrowhead is not without some charms I would say that its importance to the RPI scene is vastly overstated. The closest comparison or reference point I can think of is Flea's "Topi o Uomi" from the same year, and frankly the Flea album is far more interesting. Arrowhead is a large serving of garage-rock jamming, basically ballsy hard-rock in the Cream/Hendrix vein with perhaps some nods to prog and fusion. "....with three berserk musicians, each fighting their own way through some furiously punctuated rhythms. "Cerchio Di Luce"'s instrumental part also shows some jazz influence, comparable to the early Ten Years After's merging of blues, hard-rock and jazz." [Scented Gardens] True enough, these guys can play....and play....and play. The pace is maniacally fast in "Cerchio", breathlessly so. And for the part of me that can still appreciate the long stoner jam for the sake of it, it works fine. But there's little to Arrowhead that feels contributory to the fantastic RPI scene happening around it. Or at least, contributory to what I perceive as the highlights of the period.

With the exception of the strange opener "Hajenhanhowa" which is spacey and unique, the rest of the album pales. The long jams occasionally feature complex intricacies but on the whole do not fulfill. No great operatic vocals, mind blowing keyboard arrangements, or Italian song traditions being simultaneously cherished and turned on their head. There's but a jam, with some hot moments to be sure, but really quite limited in their ability to stimulate listeners who've heard the best of 72-73 Italy. Thus, my recommendation is only to those who love the Cream style heavy jam, in this case with Italian vocals, fairly low production value, and plenty of the attitude that permeated the smoke/beer smells emanating from the practice space of your friend's old band. But first I'd get that Flea album for a better version of the same thing. I guess when it comes to "jam" albums the question isn't how good the players are (since most are), the question really is whether the show is going to get old fast, or keep kickin' you over time. The fact is, it takes me several drinks to get in a frame of mind where Osage Tribe entertains. That's right, Arrowhead requires a bit of partying to appreciate and I don't drink often enough to get the job done. Ideally, the music should take the place of the altered state of mind, not necessitate it. If you get into that first Rush album, Rag e Ryggen, or similar testosterone-laden flailing, by all means check out the Osage Tribe. There certainly are some good moments and rip-roaring jams, and again, some moments which I did appreciate. Just not enough to recommend I'm afraid. If you're a fan of more elaborate RPI looking to deepen your collection, you should have at least 100 more substantive titles on your shelf before even considering the Osage Tribe.

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 Un Falco Nel Cielo / Prehistoric Sound by OSAGE TRIBE album cover Singles/EPs/Fan Club/Promo, 1971
3.50 | 2 ratings

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Un Falco Nel Cielo / Prehistoric Sound
Osage Tribe Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by 1967/ 1976

4 stars If you love Osage Tribe this single represent the origin of a myth!

This single is the signature tune of the Italian Broadcasting TV transmission 'Chissā Chi Lo Sa' (eng: 'Who Knows Who Knows' [Ehm...]) and if you think that this song (side A sung in Italian, side B sung in English) is a POP song, you are outside of the road. Sure this song is not proper a Prog song... Because it is a Hard Rock song with POP arrangements.

In this single is present Franco Battiato, a founder member of Osage Tribe, that is not present in Osage's album.

This single is remastered in Osage's album.

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 Arrow Head by OSAGE TRIBE album cover Studio Album, 1972
2.88 | 31 ratings

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Arrow Head
Osage Tribe Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by Mellotron Storm
Prog Reviewer

3 stars Thanks to Todd who brought this band to my attention. I just wish i was as enthusiastic as he,Tom Ozric and Mickey are about this album. Don't get me wrong because this is very close to a 4 star record for me, but not quite. OSAGE TRIBE released this their only album back in 1972, they were a trio with the guitarist coming from NUOVA IDEA. The drummer went on to play for THE TRIP and I DIK DIK among others, while the bassist not only had a solo career but he played in IL VOLO as well. So yeah lots of talent here.The sound is very much heavy drums, and bass with raw sounding guitar.

"Hajenhanhowa" opens with clashing cymbals and piano before soft vocals arrive before 2 minutes. Harmonica before 3 1/2 minutes. The song starts to come to life thankfully after 4 1/2 minutes. Guitar before 7 minutes. "Arrow Head" hits the ground running with bass, drums and gutar creating havoc. Vocals a minute in. This is an uptempo rocker. "Cerchio Di Luce" is more restrained with them contrasting the mellow sections with the raw guitar and drum passages. The bass actually sounds like an upright one later.

"Soffici Bianchi Veli" opens with drums followed by a raw and aggressive soundscape. Nice guitar 2 minutes in as he lights it up. It settles with vocals before 3 1/2 minutes. Here we go after 6 minutes as it kicks back in. Vocals and a calm after 8 minutes. "Orizzonti Senta Fine" features bass, drums and restrained vocals early. The guitar starts to make some noise before 5 minutes. It calms right down after 7 minutes. I never include the bonus tracks when I rate an album, and in this case that's a good thing. Haha. The two songs are one in the same,one is the Italian version and the other is the English version.

This is a good, bluesy flavoured album that is quite well done. 3.5 stars.

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 Arrow Head by OSAGE TRIBE album cover Studio Album, 1972
2.88 | 31 ratings

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Arrow Head
Osage Tribe Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by ZowieZiggy
Prog Reviewer

3 stars This little known Italian band plays different music than its glorious contemporaries.

When I listen to the opening track Hajenhanhowa it starts as a psychedelic and "loaded" number (if you see what I mean). It turns into some sort of world music song once the main and repetitive theme "Hajenhanhowa" starts. I have to say that the contrast is quite a shock. A tribal song played by an Italian band: why not? Still, I'm rather perplexed.

The title track is strongly in the heavy genre. "Arrow Head" features a wild beat: drumming is absolutely impressive and I reckon that the psychedelic atmosphere is not alien to this song either. The bass play is really amazing as well. Even if production is not the best asset of this track, it is rather a good heavy rock moment.

This album also features some jazzy influences during the chaotic "Cerchio Di Luce". This track sounds more as a jam session amongst friends than a structured prog Italian song. I really don't fancy such moments. But jazz has never been my cup of tea.

"Osage Tribe" are digging the heavy rock territories even more during the longest track of this album: "Soffici Bianchi Veli" is nothing else than heavy guitar mixed with a serious attraction for jamming. I basically have no problem with this; except that it has noting to do with the soft, melodic and passionate Italian genre I love so much.

But since I'm also a found lover of the heavy sounds of the early seventies, I am not too much lost in here. Still, the loose, experimental and self indulgent part is just average. The long and closing number is not very different: "Orizzonti Senza Fine" features the same and heavy music which is not too bad to listen to actually.

The CD version also features their only single release. I have to be honest and say that "Un Falco Nel Cielo" is almost laughable. Some sort of Indian chant sung in Italian. I don't want to be disrespectful but this is very close to be ridiculous. B-side is the same song but in English. It is just as poor.

Three stars for this heavy-prog album.

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 Arrow Head by OSAGE TRIBE album cover Studio Album, 1972
2.88 | 31 ratings

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Arrow Head
Osage Tribe Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by UMUR
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

2 stars Osage Tribe is definitely not for everyone. Itīs a mix of heavy prog and Italian Symphonic prog rock. The singing is in Italian which will already divide the waters.

The music is very varied and so is the singing from the lead singer. There are jazzy parts in Cerchio Di Luce, Arrow Head is pretty heavy with funky parts and the opener Hajenhanhowa has an almost sing a long like quality. Indian chanting is used in the last two songs ( the bonus tracks). Prehistoric Sounds is and english version of Un Falco Nel Cielo. These two songs are not great editions to the album as they are clearly the worst songs here. As you can see there are lots of different things going on in the songs, but I find it a bit directionless. Note the guitar sound which sounds a lot like the guitar sound Zappa had in the early seventies. Distorted and with lots of Wah.

The sound quality is really poor and Iīm being friendly here. This is a major issue for me as it really destroys my listening pleasure on several occasions. It seems like a garage production to me and it doesnīt suit the music at all. Really amatourish.

The musicians are hard to evaluate as Arrowhead almost sounds like it is recorded live in the studio and there are multible flaws in the playing. Judge for yourself.

I donīt know much about Italian prog rock yet, but seen from a general prog rock perspective this is kind of poor. Iīll have to rate it 2 stars. It might be me though as I can see that the rating for this album is much higher.

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 Un Falco Nel Cielo / Prehistoric Sound by OSAGE TRIBE album cover Singles/EPs/Fan Club/Promo, 1971
3.50 | 2 ratings

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Un Falco Nel Cielo / Prehistoric Sound
Osage Tribe Rock Progressivo Italiano

Review by Lady In Black

3 stars A HAWK IN THE SKY

I bought this single in 1980 in Venice from an old friend that from 1992 I don't know that end have done. Said this... This is the sole Osage Tribe release with Franco Battiato. Isn't heavy Prog but a good POP single. The A side is the same song of B side. But the B side is sung in English. And if A side is good because POP but extreme technical, the B side sound like a Western film O.S.T.. But this is the sole motive of interesting of this album. The A side ("Un Falco Nel Cielo") was the signature tune of the Italian transmission "Chissā Chi Lo Sa".Just for curiosity.

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