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Sun Ra New Vinyl Thursday

It’s Sun Ra New Vinyl Thursday at The Vinyl Underground at 7th Heaven. Check out this week’s list of new vinyl arrivals:

ABBA – Gold: Greatest Hits

Alabama Shakes – Sound & Color (Black, Magenta, Pink Colored Vinyl)

All Time Low – Nothing Personal (Neon Purple Vinyl)

Aretha Franklin – Her Ultimate Collection (180 Gram Vinyl, Red Colored Vinyl)

Art Blakey & Jazz Messengers- The Big Beat

Bo Burnham – Inside (The Songs) (Gatefold LP Jacket)

Beyoncé – Homecoming: The Live Album (140 Gram Vinyl, With Booklet)

Curtis Harding – If Words Were Flowers (Red Vinyl)

Weekly Review:

 The first time I heard Harding was downstairs at The Vinyl Underground, spinning a beautiful white vinyl copy of the singers first album ‘Soul Power f, I had to have it, and have been a fan ever since. ( Of Harding & V.U.). His self explanation for the album, Harding reflects. “It’s me giving my flowers to the world, to anybody who needs to hear what these songs have to say right now.”
Written and recorded over the past two tumultuous years, If Words Were Flowers is indeed a vibrant, intoxicating bouquet, one as diverse as it is dazzling. Drawing on vintage soul, R&B, hip-hop, garage rock, and psychedelia, the songs here are raw and gritty, fueled by airtight grooves, punchy horns, and adventurous production. There’s a clear through-line on the album from Face Your Fear, but there’s obvious evolution as well, a boldness that revels in risk-taking and soumd exploration. The result is a pointed, timely album that feels experimental and classic all at once, a moving, generous collection all about love, resilience, and reconciliation from an artist who values the beauty and the power of human connection above all else. “I want this music to help people understand that they’re not alone,” Harding explains. “We’re all going through the same thing right now on some level, and I hope these songs can bring a little bit of comfort and peace. Buy it. -Albert Schmurr
Weekly Review 2:
Georgia-based soul singer Curtis Harding had already started working on his third album when the
pandemic hit in 2020. Observing what was happening around him, Harding dumped some songs,
reworked others and came up with some new songs that reflected the new paradigm.
If Words Were Flowers blends soul, garage rock, hip hop and psychedelia into powerful statements of
unguarded emotion. Across its 11 songs and 40 minutes, Flowers pays homage to old school R&B while
simultaneously pushing the boundaries forward.
The album’s theme comes through in its succinct song titles: “Hopeful,” “Explore,” “It’s a Wonder,” “I
Won’t Let You Down.” One the love song “The One,” Harding sings “I know loneliness but I’m going to
try my best/to be all that you need and a good friend.”
This sentiment could easily get syrupy if the production wasn’t so varied and engaging. Single “Where is
the Love” imagines Gil Scott-Heron’s career on the Daptone label, while “So Low” envisions Funkadelic
as a jazz combo.
Harding’s adventurous music doesn’t fit into any radio formats, which means he will likely be overlooked
by the masses. That’s too bad, because If Flowers Were Words offers comfort to listener’s hearts while
challenging their ears. -Joel Francis

Bad Brains- Bad Brains

Bush – Razorblade Suitcase (in Addition) (Colored Vinyl, Pink)

Weekly Review:

Less than a year after the death of Kurt Cobain, British rock quartet Bush rode in the wake of grunge
with a debut album that sold six million albums and spawned two massive singles. Two years later, they
were obliged to do it all over again and asked Nirvana’s recording engineer (don’t call him a producer)
Steve Albini.
The resulting album, Razorblade Suitcase, was even bigger than the band’s debut, containing three top-
five hits on the modern rock charts, and planting the band atop festival lineups around the world.
Razorblade Suitcase got Bush pegged as Nirvana knockoffs, which isn’t high praise but hardly the sin
some made it out to be at the time since, you know, Nirvana wasn’t going to be making any new
material. The band did a good job picking the singles – “Swallowed” and “Mouth” are two of the best
songs on Razorblade Suitcase. The smoldering “Cold Contagious” is another stand-out track.
In recognition of Razorblade Suitcase’s 25 th anniversary, the album is being reissued with four bonus
tracks. Four of these songs were b-sides, but “Sleeper” was pulled from the vaults. These songs fit well
with the tone and spirit of the main album and add an extra 20 minutes to the listening experience. -Joel Francis

Billie Eilish- When We All Fall Asleep Where Do We Go?

Bardo Pond – Amanita
Weekly Review:
Hindu &  Buddhist Traditions the term Bardo represents a time of transition.  More specifically, it accounts for a time between death and rebirth. The Tibetan Book of the Dead describes the Bardos as six different states of consciousness covering every stage of life and death.
Bardo Pond is an American psychedelic rock band formed in Philadelphia in 1991 by two brothers John and Michael Gibbons.  The band formed around weekly improvised sound jams. After approx four years  a regular group had formed including Isobel Sollenberger, Clint Takeda, Jason Kourkounis.
Bardo Pond initially released a number of cassette as well as their debut album Bufo Alvarius on Drunken Fish records.
Their sound was a wash of feedback, reverb and distortion. They are considered to be early progenitors of what is often referred to as shoe-gaze, space rock,  stoner rock or post rock. They are also often compared with early Kraut Rock bands like Ash Ra Temple and Amon Düül due to their love of extended improvisation.
After distilling a number of their songs into more brief (for them) four and five minute pieces the band released it’s second studio album Amanita on Matador Records in 1996.
The genus Amanita contains about 600 species of a certain mushroom including some of the most toxic in the world and yeah it also includes the psychedelic kind.
Guitarist and founding member Michael Gibbonsclakms  claims.
“Amanita was a manifesto of everything we were trying to do. It was really a template for everything we did later… There were songs, but they were still rooted in our free-improv base.”
Clocking in at just over 120 minutes the album was praised by many upon its original release and to celebrate the twenty fifth anniversary of this album Matador has remastered the entire double albums.
Amanita is a true masterpiece of sonic exploration. The slowly unfurling  distorted, drony interplay between the Gibson brothers is often a central element.
The occasional moany buried vocal lines of Isobel Sollenberger often serve as just another instrument, coloring the sonic spectrum with a more human element.
Bardo pond is a band that has learned to value the elements of tone and dynamics.  Their use of repetition and noise links them to ground breaking indie bands of their era like Sonic Youth and My Bloody Valentine. While their incredible output of recordings, including side projects and open taping live show policy puts them in the arena of jam bands like the Grateful Dead.
– Major Matt
Billy Idol – Happy Holidays
Weekly Review:
Billy Idol twists his sneer into a smile on the new reissue of his 2006 album Happy Holidays.
Thankfully, Idol retained his trademarked spike hair, but the former punk rocker is more Elvis Presley
than Johnny Rotten across these 16 songs. Unfortunately, when Idol swapped his black leather vest and
pants for a suit and tie, he also left any trace of the personality that made him a MTV staple in the
1980s.
It’s hard to know what is more predictable – the song selection or the arrangements. These songs were
designed to slip inoffensively into 24/7 Christmas radio stations and box store playlists. Reading the song
titles on the back of the sleeve – “Silver Bells,” “Let it Snow,” “Silent Night” – you already know exactly
what they will sound like.
Idol comes in two flavors here, easy listening crooner or milquetoast rockabilly ruffian. As a crooner, Idol
falls far short of the mark established by the Rat Pack. As a rockabilly singer, Idol reminds listeners why
Brian Setzer has been so successful with his series of holiday albums.
There are two new songs on Happy Holidays, but neither of them are as good as “Yellin’ at the Christmas
Tree,” a rocking holiday number from Idol’s previous album. “On Christmas Day” is a weak attempt at
Neil Diamond and the title song sounds like a rejected number from the all-cast singalong at the end of a
Christmas special.
To make matters worse, Idol didn’t even have the courage to recast “White Christmas” in the mode of
“White Wedding.” Shoppers who spy Happy Holidays on the shelves should give it a rebel yell and cry no
more, more, more. -Joel Francis

Calvin Keys – Proceed With Caution (Orange, Black Colored Vinyl, Indie Exclusive)

Corinne Bailey Rae – Corinne Bailey Rae

Curtis Mayfield – Roots (Orange Colored Vinyl)

DaBaby- Blame It On Baby

Doors – L.A. Woman (50th Anniversary Deluxe Edition, With LP, Anniversary Edition)

Weekly Review:

1971’s L.A. Woman was not only the last album of music released in Jim Morrison’s lifetime, but the
Doors sixth studio release in just five years.
Musically, the album continues the deep blues vibe established on the band’s previous album, Morrison
Hotel, released just 14 months prior. The quartet goes deep into the blues on a cover of John Lee
Hooker’s “Crawling King Snake,” and the originals “Been Down So Long” and “Cars Hiss by My Window.”
L.A. Woman opens with the bluesy “The Changeling,” which is dominated by Ray Manzarek’s funky
Hammond organ and John Densmore’s insistent drumming. “Love Her Madly,” one of the band’s biggest
and most infectious singles is up next. Side one ends with the title track, a contender for the band’s
best-ever song. The second side ends with another of the Doors’ quintessential tracks, “Riders on the
Storm.”
This 50 th anniversary edition has a new mix by original producer Bruce Botnick and features two CDs of
previously unreleased outtakes. This well has been tapped on previous anniversary editions and the
material here suggests the bottom of the barrel is if not at hand, very nearby. A nearly 27-minute
version of “The Changeling” kicks off the first bonus disc. It’s joined by performances of “Love Her
Madly” and “Riders on the Storm” that hover around the 20-minute mark. Unfortunately, the
performances don’t have the focus or energy to justify their length. Many of the songs on the second
disc are more concise, but it quickly becomes evident that all the magic lies in the original album. -Joel Francis

Delvon Lamarr Organ Trio – I Told You So

Eminem – The Slim Shady (Expanded Edition)

Eugene McDaniels – Headless Heroes Of The Apocalypse

Emma Ruth Rundle – Engine Of Hell
Weekly Review:
“Well you know I have a love/ A love for everyone I know/ And you know I have a drive/ To live I won’t let go/ Could you see its opposition/ Comes a-rising up sometime/ That its dreadful end-position/ Comes blacking in my mind/ And that I see a darkness.”
These are lyrics from the Bonny Prince Billy Song “I See A Darkness” but I think they  encapsulate the feeling I get when I listen to the music of Emma Ruth Rundle.
I first heard her music when a friend of mine turned me on to her 2018 album “On Dark Horses.” The haunting, atmospheric quality reminded me of some my favorite new wave/ goth inspired band of the early 90’s like Dead Can Dance and Cocteau Twins with a touch of Hope Sandoval of Mazzy Star.
Since that album Rundle collaborated with Baton Rouge based stoner/sludge metal bad Thou to release the ambitious wall of sound guitar driven 2020 EP “May Our Chambers Be Full.” The record travels from the blood curdling, overdriven vocal deliveries we have come to expect from the genre to cinematic fantasy soundtrack pieces that conjure visions of dark hooded knights traveling through fog laden moors.
On her latest album, ‘Engine Of Hell,” Emma Ruth have Rundle appears to have cast aside all artifice, choosing a minimalist approach of just voice and piano or guitar, recorded (for the most part) live and untreated without artificial effects like reverb or delay, or as they like to say in the biz: “dry.”
Rundle expresses her reasons for this uncharacteristic production style in recent interview in New Noise:
“I wanted the lyrics to take more center stage on this record, I wrote them in a very intentional way… I spent a lot of time writing lyrics on this album, and I do feel that it is more of a poetic exploration, with the focus on that aspect of it… By stripping away all of the instrumentation, we were able to put the vocals very forward, and taking away the effects. I really hope the listener can hear the lyrics and hear what I’m saying.”
Rundle is not kidding on this record. Her voice is often subdued, at times resigned but very close sounding, like in your head close.
She tackles the heavy stuff head with the second track “Blooms Of Oblivion:”
“Your tongue hanging free from you mouth
Down at the methadone clinic we waited
Hoping to take home your cure
The curdling cowards, the crackle of china
You say that its making you pure”
Though she has admitted to her own struggles with substance abuse. Her ability to look a something as dark as drug addiction from the inside out reveals an empathetic sadness that is extremely powerful.
The previous opening track “Return,” a somber piano and vocal piece, seems to address this general sense of  lacking that has us returning futilely over and over for something to subside the feeling. Something about her vocal style on this one also reminds me of Radiohead’s Thøm York.
Rundle has claimed to have consciously experimented with different vocal styles.
“I sing a lot different on this record,” says Rundle. ““I sing in falsetto a lot, and I haven’t done that on any other album… I would describe it as close music. I want it to sound very close to you, and almost in a whisper in some part. I think that kind of singing was what was coming out of me, and felt like I didn’t have that life energy to be belting out feelings anymore. I felt a little unhinged and kind of teetering into the realm of madness. That was the voice that came out of me.”
“Body” feels like a lost track from PJ Harvey’s White Chalk album. The Song is an unflinching look at our relationships to our own bodies as they age in the shadowy memories of security provided by another’s touch.
The song “Razor’s Edge” feels a song in the other side of something. The song contains one of my favorite lines of the album:
“’Cause I’ll be dancing on the razor’s edge just to feel it’s power”
Rundle self directed two videos for the album and both involve a degree of choreography.  She claims:
“Dance gave me permission to experience my own physicality in a more lighthearted, creative, playful way.”
I don’t do this often but I’m gonna recommend a way to actually listen to this record. First off, alone in a quiet room would be ideal, the next would be with some type of headphones. I listened to the  album on earbuds while shopping at the grocery store and it was one the most strangely moving experiences I’ve had in weeks.
I don’t often do this but following along with a lyric sheet may be useful for early listens. The poetry stands on its own. This one is not going to hit you fully on the first listen. It may not even happen on the third listen. But when it happens you are probably  going to feel some hair on your body moving.
– Major Matt

Frank Zappa – 200 Motels (Original Soundtrack) (Anniversary Edition)

The Fuzz – Levitation Sessions (Green, Purple Colored Vinyl, Indie Exclusive)

Fela Kuti – Box Set 5

Weekly Review:

Afrobeat legend Fela Kuti was not only incredibly prolific during his lifetime, but his songs were very
lengthy, frequently consuming an entire side of an album. This makes creating an introductory
anthology challenging, so about a dozen years ago a new method took off: let a well-known musician
curate a vinyl box set of his or her favorite Kuti albums. Previous volumes have been helmed by Ahmir
“Questlove” Thompson, drummer for the Roots, Ginger Baker, Brian Eno and Erykah Badu. Now
Coldplay’s Chris Martin gets a turn for the fifth box set.
While Martin may not seem like and obvious choice, he gets an assist from co-curator Femi Kuti, Fela
Kuti’s son, who has kept his father’s legacy and music alive with a strong career of his own. Because the
previous four box sets have encompassed more than two dozen Kuti albums, this collection shines a
light on seven lesser-known albums.
Four of the albums here were released in 1975 and 1976 and showcase Kuti’s massive band in long
instrumental passages that feature exchanges between horns, drums and keyboards. Kuti’s political
lyrics were starting to make significant waves in the Nigerian government. The album Why Black Man
Dey Suffer was Kuti’s third platter. First released in 1971, Kuti’s is backed by just two horns and
legendary drummers Tony Allen, a longtime Kuti ally, and guest Ginger Baker.
The last two albums hail from the 1980s. Original Suffer Head is one of two albums Kuti released in 1981
and is a searing response to the Nigerian government’s latest attack on Kuti’s life and home. Overtake
Don Overtake Overtake dropped in 1989 and features two half-hour pieces that blur the lines between
funk, soul and jazz. It’s easy to get lost in these long grooves.
In the past, individual volumes from the box sets were released on their own. If this trend continues,
budget-minded fans should definitely snap up Overtake Don and Why Black Man. Fans with means
should go ahead and grab the entire seven-album set. -Joel Francis

Gregory Porter – Still Rising

Greta Van Fleet- The Battle At Garden’s Gate (White Colored Vinyl, Indie Exclusive)

Jimi Hendrix- Are You Experienced

Jimi Hendrix – Axis: Bold As Love (180 Gram Vinyl)

J. Cole – The Off-Season]

James Brown – Soulful Christmas

Janis Joplin – Pearl (180g Box Set)

Joe Bonamassa – Time Clocks (Gatefold LP Jacket)

Jimmy Smith – Home Cookin’

Weekly Review:

Jazz organist Jimmy Smith was so talented and prolific that it is easy for his releases to blend together.
Smith had recorded extensively with guitarist Kenny Burrell and drummer Donald Bailey prior to this
1959 date (which was held in the vaults until 1961), but the trio elevates its game on Home Cookin’.
The slow blues of “See See Rider” kicks off the first side. Bailey locks the tempo in at a snail’s pace while
Smith starts exploring the lower register with his left hand. After almost a minute and half, Burrell enters
and tickles the fretboard at a leisurely pace. When Percy France’s tenor saxophone enters, the
transformation of your listening room to a smokey nightclub is complete.
Smith and Burrell’s mastery of the blues is so complete that there are many moments on Home Cookin’
that feel like they’d equally at home on the Alligator record label or Blue Note. For most of the album,
Smith and Burrell are more than happy to percolate at mid-tempo. France’s sax adds a different texture
on the three songs he appears on and varies the mood a bit.
With more than 80 albums to his name, Smith’s catalog can be intimidating. Home Cookin’ is a great
place to start. -Joel Francis

John Prine – Fair & Square (Green Colored Vinyl, Indie Exclusive)

Kid Cudi – Man On The Moon III: The Chosen

Kendrick Lamar- Good Kid, M.A.A.D City

Kenny Cox – Introducing Kenny Cox and The Contemporary Jazz Quintet

Weekly Review:

Pianist Kenny Cox isn’t a well-known name in jazz circles, but a reissue of Cox’s debut album on Blue
Note records aims to boost his profile.
Backed by the Contemporary Jazz Quintet, Cox delivers a half dozen ensemble originals. Sonically, the
group resembles Miles Davis’ great 1960s quintet, but where Davis drove headlong into hard rock and
psychedelia, Cox took a detour through Memphis and the Stax sound. His playing frequently echoes
gospel chords. Drummer Danny Spencer rides the hi-hat on “Trance Dance” like the intro to “Shaft.”
There isn’t a bad track on the album, but a couple rise above the others. The gingerly avant-garde
“Number Four,” ironically the album’s fifth track, allows the ensemble to stretch out over nearly 11
minutes. Working in a completely different vein, “You” is a gentle ballad.
Introducing Kenny Cox was supposed to be the pianist’s coming out party, but it nearly wound up being
his swan song. Cox released just one more album on Blue Note, before returning to a role as a
supporting player in the 1970s and ‘80s. He later served as an adjunct music professor. -Joel Francis

Leon Bridges- Gold-Diggers Sound

LIL BABY / LIL DURK – The Voice Of The Heroes

Lonnie Smith – Breathe

Michael Jackson – Dangerous (180 Gram Vinyl)

Neutral Milk Hotel- In the Aeroplane Over the Sea

Nirvana- In Utero

Nick Drake- Bryter Layter

Neil Young & Crazy Horse – Barn (Indie Exclusive, Special Edition, Photo Book)

Naughty By Nature – Naughty By Nature (30th Anniversary)

Weekly Review:

In the 30 years since Naughty by Nature unleashed their army with harmony, the New Jersey-based hip
hop trio has been reduced to a pair of novelty hits. This reductive history is unfair to these talented MCs,
as a quick survey of their self-titled debut quickly proves.
Naughty by Nature opens with the threatening, minimalist jam “Yoke the Joker.” The next song is a 180-
degree turn. “Wickedist Man Alive” bounces on a reggae beat and features Queen Latifah on the chorus.
This is the blueprint the Fugees rode to great success just a few years later.
After the spectacular “O.P.P.,” comes “Ghetto Bastard,” a song about kids growing up without fathers in
the inner city that rides a Bob Marley sample. If KRS-One was interested in making dance music, it would
sound a lot like this.
The jazz sample on “Everyday All Day” hints at an alternate career on the Native Tongues circuit. The
album closes with “Uptown Nature,” a song from the Juice soundtrack, which also featured Naughty MC
Treach in an acting role.
“O.P.P.” is such a strong song one could almost be justified for buying this album just for that song.
Fortunately, most of the other dozen songs are good enough to support the big hit. -Joel Francis

Olivia Rodrigo- Sour

Prince- Welcome 2 America
Weekly Review:
‘Welcome 2 America’ becomes the first full album of unreleased Prince tracks to be shared posthumously. Originally intended to land somewhere between 2010 and 2011, the record was shelved, yet this album, destined for release more than a decade ago, has become more resonant upon its actual arrival. ‘Welcome 2 America’ grapples with a tech-obsessed society, sneers at our celebrity-crazed culture and stands strong against racial oppression.
The opening title track purrs in true Prince style, as spoken segments latch onto our minds: “Mass media, information overload, welcome to America.” Never one to shy away from controversy, he plays around with his dislike of the internet era and aspects of modernity that have quickly become everyday American norms. We are “distracted by the features of the iPhone.”
But ‘Welcome 2 America’ cuts through this, feeling timeless, by encapsulating everything that we love about Prince. Meaningful, and sometimes tongue in cheek, lyrics prowl out in head-spinning fashion. Music twists and turns, from funk to R&B, with shred solos from Prince’s prized guitar for good measure
Serious notions underpin ‘Welcome 2 America’ but Prince ensured the album was peppered with joyful gems to provide gorgeous, uplifting empowerment. The sexiness of When She Comes, and the spark of fun in Hot Summer remind us how he had always been able to combine two sides of his personality so well.
We can only wait with bated breath to discover what else may be released from Prince’s vault, in months or even years to come. A true inspiration, creative genius, and one hell of a showman, the legacy of Prince will surely live on forever.
Albert Schmurr

Pink Floyd- Animals

Rush – 2112

Rival Sons – Pressure & Time (Pink Colored Vinyl, Indie Exclusive)

Sun Ra – Omniverse

Sarah McLachlan – Fumbling Towards Ecstasy

Slowdive – Souvlaki [180 gram vinyl]

Slothrust- Parallel Timeline
Weekly Review:
On their new album Parallel Timeline, the evolution of the band brings them to a place less tinged with grunge than their earlier work, but still packs more punch than adult-alternative pop. Oh, their are still great rifts and tempo to be had throughout, however, as with Slothrust’s prior efforts, the moments where they dial back the heavier rock sound to give vocalist Leah Wellbaum more breathing room to open and really sing are where the magic happens.
Starting off the record is “Cranium,” releasing a wave of easy listening in a gracious way. Playing alongside subtle, yet strong vocals.
“Once More for The Ocean” is a rock-frenzy, with a guitar-driven melody while keeping their pop atmosphere intact.
The record shows diversity within tracks like “Courtesy,” emphasizing their moderate sound and keeping this feeling as the song plays out.
Single, “The Next Cure (Featuring Lizzy Hale),” oozes a confident attitude with powerful vocals alongside a gliding melody and gradually echoing poetic words with gritty guitars.As fans make their way down the record, they’ll find “King Arthurs Seat,” honing in on their stagnant sound blending with a melody that radiates hope.
“White Rabbits” is an all-consuming track focusing in on angelic vocals, making this track a gem among the record.
Closing out, title track “Parallel Timeline” creates an acoustic sound that gradually intensifies as the track goes on, wrapping the record on a delicate note.
Pick up a copy today, before they all get away.
Albert Schmurr

Tangerine Dream – Probe 6-8 (140gm Vinyl)

Tesla – Mechanical Resonance (Blue Colored Vinyl)

Tre Burt – You Yeah You (Red Colored Vinyl)

Taylor Swift- Red (Taylor’s Version)


Tom Petty – Wildflowers & All The Rest (Remastered)

Velvet Underground & Nico- The Velvet Underground & Nico

The Velvet Underground – Collected

The Velvet Underground – White Light / White Heat (Half-Speed Mastering)

Various Artists- Guardians of the Galaxy: Awesome Mix 1 (Original Soundtrack)

William Hooker – Big Moon

Ween – At The Cat’s Cradle, 1992 (Clear Vinyl)

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Shuttlecock Music:

Which records, tapes, and CDs are your favorite local artists buying? On this episode of Record Shopping with Shuttlecock, we head to The Vinyl Underground at 7th Heaven (7621 Troost Ave., Kansas City, Missouri) with Kansas City-via-Chicago singer-songwriter Liam Kazar to do some digging. Tune in to find out what he copped. Liam Kazar’s debut album, Due North, is out now via Mare/Woodsist and is available at record stores and on all digital streaming platforms. Follow @ShuttlecockMag on social media and visit www.ShuttlecockMusic.com. Grab a t-shirt, button, or magazine from www.ShuttlecockMag.BigCartel.com to support the channel. Make sure to like, subscribe, and share.

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