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THE COSMIC JOKERS

Krautrock • Germany


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The Cosmic Jokers biography
In 1972, Rolf Ulrich Kaiser founded "Die Kosmischen Kuriere" where will be signed all the Cosmic jokers albums. The COSMIC JOKERS is not really a band but a reunion of several German musicians and personalities from the 70s psychedelic and esoteric philosophies (the mystic Sergius Golowin in the Lord Krishna project or the gipsy folk artist Walter Wegmuller in Tarot). The interest of this side project was to create a cosmic music with a virtual musical tribe to develop the world consciousness thanks to LSD. The COSMIC musical team gathered around the same message a bunch of well known musicians from the Berlin scene (Klaus Schulze, Manuel Gottsching...). The COSMIC JOKERS is an extreme musical trip, a unique adventure throw time and space. The music is for a large part improvised with proto-electronic gadgets combined to bluesy & spacey musical sentences built around the talented Manuel Gottsching's electric guitar style (always spacey and bluesy). This is real German acid music, a 'music of paradise', transcending music, breaking of the materialistic world, a protest against the reality. The combination of acid, music and fun acted as a catalyst for Kaiser's visionary powers.

: : : Philippe Blache, FRANCE : : :

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Gilles ZeitschiffGilles Zeitschiff
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Sci-Fi PartySci-Fi Party
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THE COSMIC JOKERS discography


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THE COSMIC JOKERS top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.99 | 93 ratings
The Cosmic Jokers
1974
3.75 | 49 ratings
Galactic Supermarket
1974
2.81 | 20 ratings
Planeten Sit-In
1974
3.42 | 18 ratings
Sci-Fi Party
1974
2.36 | 11 ratings
Gilles Zeitschiff
1974

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THE COSMIC JOKERS Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 The Cosmic Jokers by COSMIC JOKERS, THE album cover Studio Album, 1974
3.99 | 93 ratings

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The Cosmic Jokers
The Cosmic Jokers Krautrock

Review by Aussie-Byrd-Brother
Special Collaborator Rock Progressivo Italiano Team

4 stars A collaboration of members of Tangerine Dream, Ash Ra Tempel and Wallenstein, the self- titled album `The Cosmic Jokers' is an immersive psychedelic space-rock album, comprised of two side-long pieces that takes the listener on a journey through the most wondrous and loneliest corners of deep space. A voyage of innermost discovery, filled with the most amazing sensations of wonder and, eventually, feelings of come-down and cold isolation. The album can be compared to various works of the above mentioned artists, as well as lost-in-space albums such as `Dom - Edge Of Time'.

Like early `Saucerful'-era Floyd live, Side A's `Cosmic Joke' has a dark drama, a definite sense of unease contrasted with moments of real joy and comfort, provided by Manuel Gottsching's lilting and gentle guitar melodies that twinkle and shine like the surrounding stars. Dieter Dierks' drifting and plodding bass is hypnotic, while Harald Grobkopf's percussion and drum-work is gentle and light. Very low-key synths from Klaus Schulze dance in the background, but they're eerily present at all times. He has a much more prominent role on the second side. The second section has strange bubbling and echoing electronics that are instantly uneasy, the drama raised by the now chugging guitar and bass and heavier commanding drumming. The final part has a constantly sluggish and ambient tone, with dreamy drawn out bass notes that make your mind feel like it's moving in slow-motion. Some more typical melodic and gentle guitar from Manuel, before some very threatening keys from Klaus that are almost gothic in their grandeur, very unsettling with a hint of mystery and threat in them. He then adds some stabbing and whirling synths, and the track falls away on a fadeout after an oppressive robotic voice.

Side B's `Cosmic Joy' is anything but that to my ears! A predominantly Klaus Schulze electronic based piece, it's more ambient, freeform and abstract like his early solo work, and also just as frequently terrifying and oppressive. Beginning with ghostly spectral synths that envelope the listener, Schulze brings in harsh shimmering electronics amongst howling winds and mucky far-away bass. It creates a very isolating, sinister atmosphere. Eventually the synths form into monolithic glacial walls of stone that surround and trap the listener. The murky distorted tuneless bass is repulsive, backed with cold, distant, almost tribal drumming. The final section sounds like it's performed underwater, with a fierce thunderstorm booming overhead. The most maddening dirtiest bass, vile and gloomy muted drums and punishing bass sounds truly apocalyptic. Although the piece ends on a ghostly and spectral melody, it's a lovely escape from the suffocating horror of the second side overall!

The album offers two very different sides of space music to appreciate - the dreamy and floating first side, with the gloomy and oppressive second side. It's not an album you'll play all the time, but one that will haunt you when you do dig it out. It's a hugely emotional and refined musical work that's endlessly fascinating.

Four stars.

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 Planeten Sit-In by COSMIC JOKERS, THE album cover Studio Album, 1974
2.81 | 20 ratings

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Planeten Sit-In
The Cosmic Jokers Krautrock

Review by Neu!mann
Prog Reviewer

2 stars If the musicians whose efforts were illegally sold by Rolf-Ulrich Kaiser (according to legend, at any rate) had any misgivings about the first two Cosmic Jokers albums, they must have been livid about this one: number three in the series, not counting the ersatz Kosmische Kuriere sampler "Sci-Fi Party".

Never mind the not unjustified legal complaints; this barely organized hodgepodge of musical snippets, effects, and fragmentary jams (half of the tracks hardly crack the one-minute mark) is the sound of R.U. Kaiser scraping the bottom of the Krautrock barrel. Clearly by this stage of the supergroup sessions the drugs had kicked into (appropriately) high gear: a good deal of it sounds like the players trying to simply tune their instruments, apparently not the easiest task when under the influence of LSD.

A couple of worthwhile grooves finally emerge in the last ten or twelve minutes of the album, during the haphazardly titled "Interstellar Rock: Kosmische Musik" and "Die Planet des Sternenmädchens". But by then it's too little too late, and I doubt even the novelty of quadraphonic sound was enough to save it at the time.

And yet the ringleaders of this cosmic circus deserve a lot of credit, for thrift and economy if not for musical unity. The original AMON DÜÜL only managed to squeeze three albums from a single 1968 jam session; R.U. Kaiser stretched his exploitation to five LPs before being hounded out of the business by legal action and negative press.

Questions of ethics aside, the first Cosmic Jokers album had some phenomenal music on it; "Galactic Supermarket" was almost as good; but this one is strictly for hardcore fans willing to overlook its obvious shortcomings. Four Stars to Three Stars to a very generous Two Star rating...you can see a trend here, and I wouldn't want to compromise my admiration for the whole misguided Cosmic Jokers experiment by delving any deeper into their catalogue.

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 Galactic Supermarket by COSMIC JOKERS, THE album cover Studio Album, 1974
3.75 | 49 ratings

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Galactic Supermarket
The Cosmic Jokers Krautrock

Review by Neu!mann
Prog Reviewer

3 stars Krautrock guru Rolf-Ulrich Kaiser's bid to save the world through music and LSD reached critical mass with the Cosmic Jokers project in the mid-1970s: a series of informal jam sessions packaged and sold without consent from the musicians involved. Or so goes the accepted legend, disputed by at least one participant: Manuel Göttsching of ASH RA TEMPEL, who later claimed he always had a contract and did in fact receive token royalties (he also said there weren't any hard drugs involved).

Sounds to me like a retroactive whitewash. On the other hand, it pays to be skeptical these days, and who can really say how much of the Cosmic Jokers myth is Internet-Age hearsay: another web-fed rumor with a viral life of its own?

The only sure thing about the whole messy episode is the music left behind, in many ways a goldmine for Krautrock anthropologists and armchair astral travelers. The first Cosmic Jokers album (all five were released in a single calendar year) remains a certified kosmische classic, but some of that magic was conspicuously missing the second time around. Obviously the highlights of the studio jams plundered by R.U. Kaiser were reserved for the first LP; this one is a little more fractured and episodic, presented (like much of the best Krautrock) in a pair of monumental side-long tracks but assembled with less underpinning or purpose.

Still, enough momentum was carried over to ensure a good trip. The album opener "Kinder des Alls" leaps immediately forward on the strength of Manuel Göttsching's distinctive psychedelic-blues guitar, played in a more recognizably rock-based manner, up to a point anyway, before the music gradually collapses and coalesces elsewhere. WALLENSTEIN's Jürgen Dollase is a stronger presence on this album, with his heavenly mellotron chords and cascading grand piano pushed forward in the mix, often overpowering the desultory synthesizer outbursts from Klaus Schulze.

The title track holds together with a little more coherence, thanks in large part (once again) to some heroic riffing by M. Göttsching (keep in mind 'coherence' was always a relative measure with this group...) And for the first but certainly not last time on a Cosmic Jokers album the stoned whispers and shrieking of Kaiser's girlfriend Gille Lettman (aka 'Starmaiden') can be heard, as always through several layers of echo effects, for that maximum lysergic headrush.

The truth about what actually transpired at the Cologne studio of Dieter Dierks may never be known. But when considering the balance of the Cosmic Jokers catalogue this much is obvious: after the second album R.U. Kaiser should have quit while he was ahead.

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 The Cosmic Jokers by COSMIC JOKERS, THE album cover Studio Album, 1974
3.99 | 93 ratings

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The Cosmic Jokers
The Cosmic Jokers Krautrock

Review by Neu!mann
Prog Reviewer

4 stars The sordid tale of The Cosmic Jokers is well known by now: how producer/svengali Rolf- Ulrich Kaiser organized several LSD jam sessions with members of ASH RA TEMPEL and WALLENSTEIN, and then began releasing LPs without permission from (or the knowledge of) the musicians themselves.

Not lost in the resulting scandal was the awkward fact that at least on this first album the Jokers played some of the most urgent and exploratory Space Rock ever heard, in Germany or anywhere else. If the whole thing had been legitimate from the start The Cosmic Jokers would now be recognized as Krautrock's ultimate supergroup, instead of a strictly makeshift party of psychedelic moonlighters exploited by a misguided visionary with a weakness for hallucinogenic drugs.

Fans of early Ash Ra Temple will feel right at home, especially since the album follows the same blueprint as that band's better efforts: one LP-side of energetic jamming; the other a long, ambient chill-out. Both halves include some of guitarist Manuel Göttsching's most inspired soloing, subtle and intense at the same time, with the meaty subterranean bass of producer/engineer Dieter Dierks giving the music its ominous momentum, embellished by what sounds like every flanger and phase effect filter in West Germany at the time.

Klaus Schulze's contributions are less obvious, or at any rate less distinctive for an artist of his ambition and influence, limited more or less to vague atmospherics and the occasional eruption of synthesized noise, perhaps one reason why he always regarded these sessions with such outspoken disdain. But he would soon afterward re-team with drummer Harald Großkopf for his own solo variation of the same kosmische voyage, on albums like "Moondawn" and the "Body Love" soundtracks.

The Cosmic Jokers quickly attained an almost mythic status as the classic Krautrock band that never was. Even today there's something very compelling, very unsettling about this music, and it isn't just the underhanded way it was recorded and sold. If R.U. Kaiser was truly hoping to capture some sort of blissfully altered cosmic consciousness he missed by a light year, tapping instead into an altogether darker corner of the counterculture experience. And the joke was ultimately on Kaiser himself, who quickly found himself facing legal action, ignominy, and exile.

But this one album, by itself, may have been worth a lot of his subsequent grief. And while I would never argue that the ends in any way justified such unethical means, the evidence here suggests there may have been at least some method to his madness.

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 Galactic Supermarket by COSMIC JOKERS, THE album cover Studio Album, 1974
3.75 | 49 ratings

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Galactic Supermarket
The Cosmic Jokers Krautrock

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Galactic Supermarket sounds a lot like the first Cosmic Jokers album - no surprise, given that they came from the exact same informal jam session that was secretly recorded and released without the artists' permission by Cosmic Couriers head honcho Rolf-Ulrich Kaiser. It's just as good as the previous album, though I would say this and the self-titled debut are the only Jokers albums you really need - Planeten Sit-In covers inessential scraps from the legendary session, whilst the other two albums consist of tracks from other Cosmic Couriers label artists edited (and, in the case of one of the albums, with Kaiser's girlfriend singing over them). In short, they're for collectors only, whilst this album and the first one covers all the Jokers material that's worth actively seeking out.

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 The Cosmic Jokers by COSMIC JOKERS, THE album cover Studio Album, 1974
3.99 | 93 ratings

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The Cosmic Jokers
The Cosmic Jokers Krautrock

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

4 stars If we gave stars for ethics, we'd have to give this one 0 out of 5 - but other contributors have already outlined the dodgy history behind this recording. Regardless of whether the artists involved knew that their private jam was going to be turned into an album or not, the fact is that the debut Cosmic Jokers album delivers the absolute cream of the crop from that legendary session, and presents a Krautrock fan's dream lineup in the performance. Not quite fitting the sound of any of the members' "day jobs", it's worth a listen to anyone who's a fan of Ash Ra Tempel or other artists from the Cosmic Couriers stable.

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 Sci-Fi Party by COSMIC JOKERS, THE album cover Studio Album, 1974
3.42 | 18 ratings

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Sci-Fi Party
The Cosmic Jokers Krautrock

Review by Bonnek
Special Collaborator Prog Metal Team

1 stars If you got as far as this one in the Cosmic Jokers series then the story behind these releases must be well known. If not, feel free to focus your attention on their first two albums instead. But when it comes to this album there still seems to be some misunderstandings, and fans of the Cosmic Jokers should take extra care with this. In fact, this isn't a Cosmic Jokers album but a sampler containing previously released tracks from different bands on Rolf-Ulrich Kaiser's record labels.

Im Reich Der Magier is simply Galactic Joke part III from the first Cosmic Jokers album, it has been given another title in an attempt to awaken your interest. There are some over-dubbed vocals added, some of those from producer Rolf-Ulrich Kaiser himself. They don't add anything. Also Kinder Des Alls I & II and Planeten Sit In were taken from previous Cosmic Jokers albums.

The remaining 15 minutes are from other bands, Der Herrscher from Walter Wegmuller, The Cosmic Couriers meet Philly Willy from Wallenstein, and Electronic Scene and Interplay of Forces from Ash Ra Tempel's Seven Up and Starring Rossi.

Without mentioning so, this is a compilation of previously available material from different bands, released under the Cosmic Jokers name in order to generate sales. It has deliberately altered track titles and unneeded overdubs and remixes. Really, this time Rolf-Ulrich Kaiser was not only cheating his musicians but also every fan buying this album. I don't think I've ever seen a clearer definition of a total rip-off.

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 Planeten Sit-In by COSMIC JOKERS, THE album cover Studio Album, 1974
2.81 | 20 ratings

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Planeten Sit-In
The Cosmic Jokers Krautrock

Review by Bonnek
Special Collaborator Prog Metal Team

3 stars In the spring of 73, Rolf-Ulrich Kaiser, one of the main promoters of Krautrock, brought Göttsching and Schulze from Ash Ra Tempel together with musicians from Wallenstein for a couple of impromptu jams. He recorded and released those sessions without consulting or paying any of the musicians involved. Not much to their liking obviously, and the third album culled from these jam sessions gives ample reason for the artists to be angry at their lack of artistic control.

Contrary to the two preceding albums, Planeten Sit-In does not have long jams, but a couple of shorter pieces strung together to imply one continuous flow. The music is very free-form, to a point that it almost becomes 'chance-music', especially Schulze's contributions don't go much beyond producing sounds by turning and twisting knobs on his equipment. It's a way of working he has always integrated in his 70s work but I very much doubt he would have thought any of the results here fit for release.

Also Göttsching is hard to be spotted on this album and the absence of his unique space-blues style is a let-down. In fact, this album doesn't offer much more then pulsating bass guitars, subdued drums and percussion, and Schulze's sound effects. On the bright side, it still manages to create some fascinating music with a dark muddy atmosphere.

With a length of just 35 minutes and few memorable moments, I can agree with the point of view that the whole Cosmic Jokers affair is a rip-off. But I still find something to love in this mysterious murk, so despite my mixed feelings, I'd call this release worth investigating for fans of the dark cosmic force. 2.5 stars.

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 Sci-Fi Party by COSMIC JOKERS, THE album cover Studio Album, 1974
3.42 | 18 ratings

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Sci-Fi Party
The Cosmic Jokers Krautrock

Review by Mellotron Storm
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Five COSMIC JOKERS albums were released in 1974 with all the music coming from the sessions they had from February to May in 1973. An all-star lineup with ASH RA TEMPEL members Klause Schulze and Manual Gottsching along with WALLENSTEIN members Jurgen Dollase and Harald Groskopf. Dieter Dierks who recorded the music in his studio adds some bass, while Rosi Muller adds vocal expressions. Certainly the first two albums are the best in my opinion but this one is right there as well. It just took me a while to appreciate it because it's a little different with the shorter tracks and lots of spoken words, but once I got used to that i've been so impressed with this recording.This is a sci-fi party alright ! There certainly was some controvery associated with these albums as Rolf-Ulrich Kaiser released these albums without telling the musicians or giving them royalties. On the other hand these musicians knew they were being recorded, in fact that's why they were there for the love of music and drugs.

"Im Reich Der Magier" opens with drums, keys and other sounds but It settles down quickly. It's spacey with atmosphere. Male and female spoken words come in after 2 minutes and they echo at times.The sound gets fuller before 5 1/2 minutes. Nice.This is amazing as drums pound and Schulze does his thing on the synths. It blends into "Der Herrscher" then the sound changes. I love this track. Check out Gottsching on the guitar. So good. Male spoken words come and go. "The Cosmic Curriers Meet South Philly Willy" opens with piano and drums. Guitar before a minute as the sound kicks in. An excellent instrumental where Gottsching and the boys impress with a surprisingly symphonic track.

"Kinder Des Alls I" is "out there" with the electronics. Some drums and female vocals that echo. Check out Schulze sounding very much like he did on his solo albums. A very spacey ending that blends into "The Electronic Scene". Male spoken words then Rosi's words come in and echo.This is haunting and draped in atmosphere. "Kinder Des Alls II" features mellotron-like sounds throughout and it's simply breath-takingly beautiful. "Interplay Of Forces" is spacey to start as female spoken words arrive before a minute. Strummed guitar 3 1/2 minutes in as the mood brightens. Electric guitar comes in over top along with drums and bass. Nice. "Planeten Sit-In" opens with electronics. Drums join in and there's lots of atmosphere before 2 minutes. Piano before 2 1/2 minutes as the atmosphere fades out.

This is an incredible trip from the masters. A must for Krautrock fans and space cadets.

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 Galactic Supermarket by COSMIC JOKERS, THE album cover Studio Album, 1974
3.75 | 49 ratings

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Galactic Supermarket
The Cosmic Jokers Krautrock

Review by Bonnek
Special Collaborator Prog Metal Team

3 stars In the spring of 73, one Rolf-Ulrich Kaiser brought musicians from Ash Ra Tempel and Wallenstein together for a couple of impromptu jams. He recorded and released those sessions without ever consulting or paying any of the musicians involved. Not to their liking obviously.

Galactic Supermarket was the second album released from these 1973 sessions. It features the same line-up joined by two women - high on LSD - that provide the occasional echoed scream. Kaiser had already used up the best stuff on the first release, but there are still gems her, especially in the first half.

Kinder Des Alls I is a rocking workout that sounds like a draft version of ideas fit for an Ash Ra Temple release, but it's not of an equal quality standard. Good for fans still.

Kinder Des Alls II is easily the highlight of the album. Mellotron choirs start with a variation on the 'choir theme' from A Saucerful of Secrets. It's joined with percussion and effects. In the second half Schulze takes the lead with droning organs and synths doing an abstract and dissonant interpretation of what preceded. This is as good as what you will find on Irrlicht and Cyborg, but it's only 6 minutes long unfortunately.

It's mixed in with Kinder Des Alls III that continues the desolate feel of part II. The stoned girlfriends wake up and excite the band for a dense dissonant piece with pounding percussion and some good runs down the keyboards from Schulze and Dollase.

The three parts of Galactic Supermarket give ample reasons to the artists to be mad at Kaiser. Not only did he rip them off, he also released material here that none of the artist can have been really happy about. Göttsching is merely strumming some chords here while Schulze twists some random knobs on his synths. Pure chance music, without much coherence or purpose and I seriously doubt if Schulze or Göttsching would have released this if they had any say in it, at least not without further refining the good parts. The last 3 minutes of Part III bring a short moment of focus that is worth zapping forward to.

Despite its questionable origins, this second Cosmic Jokers album still contains some excellent moments of inspiration amidst lots of disjointed jamming that never should have seen the light of day. If the first Cosmic Jokers album was generally recommended to fans of Ash Ra Tempel and early Schulze, TD, Floyd; then I would recommend this one just to the Cosmic Jokers fans.

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