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Rhythm and blues nostalgia from early-seventies St. Louis — more emotional than The Delfonics (and a lot more than the Grant Green), with more backbeat.

The vaunted extended version of the Balearic weapon favoured by Harvey and co — produced by Arif Mardin in 1978.

Club Mix by Francois K and Larry Levan.

Totally killer rare groove masterwork, finger-popping and super-sexy, recorded in Chicago in 1980. Produced by Chi-Lite Clarence Johnson; Tony Hicks at the mic.

One of the very greatest, most soulful disco records of all time.

The flip of the reliquary original promo of Over And Over, as soulful and deep as any disco ever (and a Theo Parrish weapon). On orange Jazzman vinyl, b/w a terrific mid-tempo ballad featuring Jeanie Tracy.

Lickety-split but soulful dancer from the Jazzman imprint.

Our very favourite Teena, backed with Tata Vega’s boogie classic, Get It Up For Love.

Great lost deep soul from 1970, Quinn Harris.

Great early Mizell Brothers rarity from 1965, repressed by those fine folks at Wax Poetics.

Lush, previously unreleased sides by the Chicagoan vocal harmony group, recorded in 1971 at Gene Cash’s studio, after the demise of Twinight.

An early, rare recording by James McCauley — aka Maggotron, who did The Bass That Ate Miami and Attack On The Planet Of Bass, amongst hundreds of records — marking the start of Miami Bass.