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*Free UK Delivery over £75 or Collect from your nearest Assai Records
*Free UK Delivery over £75 or Collect from your nearest Assai Records


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Original price £23.99 - Original price £23.99
Original price
£23.99 - £23.99
Current price £23.99
Cat no. LIAA108.1
Track Listings
1. Get Off the Phone - Epicentre - Epicentre
2. Love in Your Life - Priceless - Priceless
3. Don't Lose Your Love - Don Brown - Don Brown
4. Your Love Is Fine (Lovin' Fine) (Feat. Clevon) - Deuce - Deuce
5. You Turn Me On (Portland Session) - Push - Push
6. I Wonder Love - Seattle Pure Dynomite - Seattle Pure Dynomite
7. Here I Go Again - Septimus - Septimus
8. Look at Me - Priceless - Priceless
9. Kingdome (Feat. Rashawna) - Lenny Randle & Ballplayers - Lenny Randle & Ballplayers
10. Trouble in Mind - Malik Din - Malik Din
11. I'm Through With You - Romel Westwood - Romel Westwood
12. Steal Your Love - Teleclere - Teleclere
13. Darlin Oh Darlin - Steppen Stones - Steppen Stones
14. Let's Backtrack - Cold, Bold & Together - Cold, Bold & Together
15. Holding On - Unfinished Business - Unfinished Business
16. Love One Another - Frederick Robinson III - Frederick Robinson III
17. I Don't Wanna Lose Your Love - Bernadette Bascom - Bernadette Bascom
18. Don't Give Up - Robbie Hill's Family Affair - Robbie Hill's Family Affair

Vinyl LP pressing. 2014 release, the second installment in the Wheedle's Groove series documenting Seattle's soul and funk scene from 1972 to 1987. Unlike Volume I, Seattle's Soul scene did not stop in 1975. Wheedle's Groove Vol. II, documents the period from 1972 to 1987, when Funk was superseded by Disco and modern Soul. Heading into the '80s, artists in the Emerald City caught wind of the hip-hop and electro scenes that were growing in bigger cities across America, and gave the music their own distinct spin. Separated from the major centers of Soul music, Seattle was a scene that developed out of the gaze of the mainstream music industry, but one that moved just as fast. Seattle's size and location had a great effect on its sound. Artists on the scene were accustomed to playing small, discreetly segregated club shows and pressing short runs of 45s for local radio stations.