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  • Doin' the Mod Vol.2: Jump and Dance
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Doin' the Mod Vol.2: Jump and Dance


Price: £26.31
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Dispatched from and sold by EliteDigital UK.
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£26.31 Only 1 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by EliteDigital UK.

Frequently Bought Together

Doin' the Mod Vol.2: Jump and Dance + Doin' the Mod Vol.1 + Ready Steady Stop! - Doin' The Mod Volume 4
Price For All Three: £83.01

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Product details

  • Audio CD (29 Jan. 2001)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Castle
  • ASIN: B000056O79
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 337,460 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

23 of 23 people found the following review helpful By ndhanjal@hallmarknetworkuk.com on 23 May 2001
Format: Audio CD
Doin' The Mod Vol.2, showcases a dazzling selection of perhaps some the finest hard to find Mod and R&B records spanning the years from 1964-1970. Right from the very first track 'Jump and Dance' by the scooter riding hipsters, The Carnaby to the infectious Northern Soul shaker and mover 'Baby Don't Push Me' courtesy of those legendary 60s Brit Beat soul boys, The Alan Bown Set to the incredible big band hammond sounds of the groovy Ray McVay Orchestra, anyone will be hard pressed to find a more polished and superbly compiled CD which presents such a fine mixture of Soho jazz, Brit Beat, Soul/R&B and infectious foot stomping hammond shakers. This CD will certainly delight the most discerning of Mods and will certainly make any groover and mover jump and dance, unless their shoes are made of lead!
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 0 reviews
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
All different, all great (or almost all!!)... 29 Dec. 2006
By collegemoney - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This was the last of the "Doin' the Mod" comps I tried out, the reason being mainly that I didn't know many of the artists and didn't see most of their stuff out there at auctions for big prices. Well, what a mistake! The variety here is really too wide to throw any hat over. I'm not sure it's all any certain type of dance music, but what a marvellous collection of pure music, theme or not. What is fairly common throughout are some fabulous sawing saxaphones and keyboards driving,and I mean driving, the music along, a la Georgie Fame and the Blue Flames' stuff.
I'm glad Tawney Reed's "I've Got a Feelin" is at the end, otherwise I would never get past my multiple playings of it and never hear the other stuff. With increasing despair, Tawny naively interprets some pretty obvious signs that her love affair is on the rocks. Yep, Tawney, changed locks and phone numbers do usually spell the end.
Also noteworthy is Timebox's "Soul Sauce" instrumental with tinkling vibraphone (by the multi-talented Ollie Halsall I do believe), stand it next to any soul instrumental, Booker T and the MG's you name it. How this band didn't make a bigger splash is incomprehensible. And Tony Colton's smoky "Run Pony Rider" is as good as any of his more sought after items. And, the honking sax on "Nevertheless" I would compare favorably to one of my favorite tunes "Thunder and Lightning" by Audience (available on their CD "Lunch").
One perhaps minor complaint, I couldn't quite relate to Peter Jay's version of "Parchman Farm" -- a bit too light a treatment of this seminal blues standard. But, as I say, pretty minor all in all.
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