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Kamasutra a tale of love sex video

Kamasutra a tale of love sex video

Disc 1[ edit ] The set opens with "Crystal Ball". The over minute-long number begins with 2 minutes of a lone drum machine and various sound effects before the vocals start. The experimental, suite-like song contains somewhat depressing lyrics and changes musical directions several times — touching on funk, rock, jazz and even classical strings which were later sampled in " The Future " from the Batman soundtrack.

The track was originally part of the Dream Factory project. Next up is the aforementioned "Dream Factory". Like the previous track, Prince's voice is pitched up an octave in the vein of Camille. The loud choruses of the song are alternated with jazzy subdued verses. The song has a new jack swing feel and Prince sings about a woman who "gives her body to another" while her mind is with him.

In the song's coda, Prince delivers an extended rap. Interestingly, "Acknowledge Me" begins and ends with samples from 2 unreleased Prince songs: Prince even tries to affect a Jamaican accent for the number.

Mayte provides additional vocals. A heavy drumbeat drives this sexual request for Prince to hide his "bone". The track takes advantage of Prince's multi-tracked vocals and piano work, recalling some of his jazz-inspired material. The jazzy number is filled with humor and pokes fun at Prince's celebrity. Remixed by NPG band member Kirk Johnson in , this version adds a repetitive keyboard riff and scratching to the original song's coda section.

Disc 2[ edit ] Disc 2 comprises primarily rock and funk numbers. It opens with "Interactive", originally written in The song was part of the first collection of new material after adopting the symbolic moniker and featured in the Glam Slam Ulysses project. It was also the only standalone audio track on Prince's Interactive video game CD, and considered for multiple projects: The song is propelled by live drums and a strong bassline.

Sound effects contribute to the computer-based "interactive theme", and Prince delivers a searing guitar solo at the end. Recorded by Prince alone and bored in the studio, according to the liner notes, "Da Bang" alternates between laid-back bluesy verses and a frenzied instrumental rock chorus.

Next is "Calhoun Square", a song which is very similar in structure to "Da Bang". The song appears to be a live take, with Prince giving the band instructions at the beginning. The title refers to a shopping mall in Minnesota see Calhoun Square. Another similarly structured song from follows — "What's My Name". This is the second track on the disc to have been part of the Glam Slam Ulysses project.

Referring to Prince's stage name change to a symbol, the verses are little more than Prince speaking quietly over a synthesized bass and altered drum machine. The choruses break into an attack of pounding live drums and ferocious bass, being joined by scratching and a sampled police siren.

The pace slows down for the ballad "Crucial". Replaced by " Adore " on Sign 'O' the Times , "Crucial" also features Prince falsetto vocals and an intricate drum machine pattern. The song fades out with a guitar solo. Outtakes of this song continue for several more minutes and one replaces the guitar solo with saxophone by Eric Leeds. This version is totally different—it is a slow, second mostly a cappella version with Prince's multi-layered vocals and a synth briefly appearing at the end.

Following is another song from the Parade era, "Sexual Suicide". A few differences exist between this version and the circulating outtake, indicating Prince may have made some additions to this song before adding to the collection. The song is a jam with Morris Day on drums and Prince providing the bass and vocals. The songs bears a strong resemblance to "Tricky", a B-side from The Time , and likely cut at the same time.

In a vocal delivery similar to James Brown , Prince ad-libs throughout the song in a raspy vocal about his ugly wife named Cloreen Baconskin, and her brother Alfred.

Like "Tricky", the track also seems to be a good-natured dig against funk legend George Clinton , and is likely a humorous tribute to James Brown as well. The number is playful and upbeat, featuring interesting drum machines and synths throughout. Prince makes several references to Gustav Mahler. The disc closes with "Strays of the World". Like the opening track, "Interactive", "Strays of the World" was featured in Glam Slam Ulysses and was later planned to be on the Come album.

The generally positive track bears some resemblance to Queen 's " Bohemian Rhapsody " in combining rock with classical styles. The number was tailored for the Glam Slam Ulysses and appears operatic in parts. The song ends with a wild guitar solo and Prince whispering, "Come". Disc 3[ edit ] The third disc opens with a live version of " Days of Wild ". Punchier than the unreleased studio recording, the funk song is extended by several minutes for instrumental jamming and audience participation.

The song is actually several rap verses against violence, and Prince bragaddociously referring to his musical style.

The NPG Operator speaks at the end to introduce the next song — "Welcome to the dawn, you have just accessed The experimental track combines funk and jazz and tells the tale of a man who tells his ex, "If U break my heart one more time, it'll be the last heart U ever break". A scream of "What am I gonna do? The title refers to the vagina, which apparently Prince can't stop thinking about. The choruses contain a consistent repeat of "poom poom poom The song is an outtake from Emancipation and is a funk number driven by a pulsating drum machine pattern recycled from the song "Big Fun" on NPG's "Exodus" album.

It begins with delicate piano, gradually adding more instruments. Unlike the previously performed version, this one ends with a searing, lengthy guitar solo. The rapped number makes several humorous references to "boning" meaning sex such as "freak U 2 the marrow" and "the Bone Ranger".

Following the rap is "The Ride". The blues-fueled song originates from and has been played many times over the years. This recording was from a live performance in and gives Prince the chance to stretch out on a lengthy guitar solo. At the song's conclusion, it leads immediately into "Get Loose", a mostly instrumental reworking of "Loose" from Come. The only prominent line is "Lemme see that body get loose!

Next up is a remix of "P. Control", with the original opening The Gold Experience. The music is jazzy and playful with funky horns from Eric Leeds and Atlanta Bliss. The disc and the album end with "Goodbye", a ballad originally intended for Emancipation. Sung in falsetto, the song is musically very reminiscent of the other Emancipation ballads.

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Kamasutra a tale of love sex video

Disc 1[ edit ] The set opens with "Crystal Ball". The over minute-long number begins with 2 minutes of a lone drum machine and various sound effects before the vocals start. The experimental, suite-like song contains somewhat depressing lyrics and changes musical directions several times — touching on funk, rock, jazz and even classical strings which were later sampled in " The Future " from the Batman soundtrack.

The track was originally part of the Dream Factory project. Next up is the aforementioned "Dream Factory". Like the previous track, Prince's voice is pitched up an octave in the vein of Camille.

The loud choruses of the song are alternated with jazzy subdued verses. The song has a new jack swing feel and Prince sings about a woman who "gives her body to another" while her mind is with him. In the song's coda, Prince delivers an extended rap. Interestingly, "Acknowledge Me" begins and ends with samples from 2 unreleased Prince songs: Prince even tries to affect a Jamaican accent for the number.

Mayte provides additional vocals. A heavy drumbeat drives this sexual request for Prince to hide his "bone". The track takes advantage of Prince's multi-tracked vocals and piano work, recalling some of his jazz-inspired material. The jazzy number is filled with humor and pokes fun at Prince's celebrity. Remixed by NPG band member Kirk Johnson in , this version adds a repetitive keyboard riff and scratching to the original song's coda section. Disc 2[ edit ] Disc 2 comprises primarily rock and funk numbers.

It opens with "Interactive", originally written in The song was part of the first collection of new material after adopting the symbolic moniker and featured in the Glam Slam Ulysses project. It was also the only standalone audio track on Prince's Interactive video game CD, and considered for multiple projects: The song is propelled by live drums and a strong bassline.

Sound effects contribute to the computer-based "interactive theme", and Prince delivers a searing guitar solo at the end. Recorded by Prince alone and bored in the studio, according to the liner notes, "Da Bang" alternates between laid-back bluesy verses and a frenzied instrumental rock chorus. Next is "Calhoun Square", a song which is very similar in structure to "Da Bang".

The song appears to be a live take, with Prince giving the band instructions at the beginning. The title refers to a shopping mall in Minnesota see Calhoun Square. Another similarly structured song from follows — "What's My Name". This is the second track on the disc to have been part of the Glam Slam Ulysses project. Referring to Prince's stage name change to a symbol, the verses are little more than Prince speaking quietly over a synthesized bass and altered drum machine.

The choruses break into an attack of pounding live drums and ferocious bass, being joined by scratching and a sampled police siren. The pace slows down for the ballad "Crucial". Replaced by " Adore " on Sign 'O' the Times , "Crucial" also features Prince falsetto vocals and an intricate drum machine pattern. The song fades out with a guitar solo. Outtakes of this song continue for several more minutes and one replaces the guitar solo with saxophone by Eric Leeds.

This version is totally different—it is a slow, second mostly a cappella version with Prince's multi-layered vocals and a synth briefly appearing at the end.

Following is another song from the Parade era, "Sexual Suicide". A few differences exist between this version and the circulating outtake, indicating Prince may have made some additions to this song before adding to the collection. The song is a jam with Morris Day on drums and Prince providing the bass and vocals. The songs bears a strong resemblance to "Tricky", a B-side from The Time , and likely cut at the same time.

In a vocal delivery similar to James Brown , Prince ad-libs throughout the song in a raspy vocal about his ugly wife named Cloreen Baconskin, and her brother Alfred. Like "Tricky", the track also seems to be a good-natured dig against funk legend George Clinton , and is likely a humorous tribute to James Brown as well.

The number is playful and upbeat, featuring interesting drum machines and synths throughout. Prince makes several references to Gustav Mahler. The disc closes with "Strays of the World". Like the opening track, "Interactive", "Strays of the World" was featured in Glam Slam Ulysses and was later planned to be on the Come album. The generally positive track bears some resemblance to Queen 's " Bohemian Rhapsody " in combining rock with classical styles.

The number was tailored for the Glam Slam Ulysses and appears operatic in parts. The song ends with a wild guitar solo and Prince whispering, "Come". Disc 3[ edit ] The third disc opens with a live version of " Days of Wild ".

Punchier than the unreleased studio recording, the funk song is extended by several minutes for instrumental jamming and audience participation. The song is actually several rap verses against violence, and Prince bragaddociously referring to his musical style.

The NPG Operator speaks at the end to introduce the next song — "Welcome to the dawn, you have just accessed The experimental track combines funk and jazz and tells the tale of a man who tells his ex, "If U break my heart one more time, it'll be the last heart U ever break". A scream of "What am I gonna do?

The title refers to the vagina, which apparently Prince can't stop thinking about. The choruses contain a consistent repeat of "poom poom poom The song is an outtake from Emancipation and is a funk number driven by a pulsating drum machine pattern recycled from the song "Big Fun" on NPG's "Exodus" album.

It begins with delicate piano, gradually adding more instruments. Unlike the previously performed version, this one ends with a searing, lengthy guitar solo. The rapped number makes several humorous references to "boning" meaning sex such as "freak U 2 the marrow" and "the Bone Ranger". Following the rap is "The Ride". The blues-fueled song originates from and has been played many times over the years. This recording was from a live performance in and gives Prince the chance to stretch out on a lengthy guitar solo.

At the song's conclusion, it leads immediately into "Get Loose", a mostly instrumental reworking of "Loose" from Come. The only prominent line is "Lemme see that body get loose!

Next up is a remix of "P. Control", with the original opening The Gold Experience. The music is jazzy and playful with funky horns from Eric Leeds and Atlanta Bliss. The disc and the album end with "Goodbye", a ballad originally intended for Emancipation. Sung in falsetto, the song is musically very reminiscent of the other Emancipation ballads.

Kamasutra a tale of love sex video

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5 Comments

  1. The disc and the album end with "Goodbye", a ballad originally intended for Emancipation. A scream of "What am I gonna do?

  2. The song appears to be a live take, with Prince giving the band instructions at the beginning. The rapped number makes several humorous references to "boning" meaning sex such as "freak U 2 the marrow" and "the Bone Ranger". The song is an outtake from Emancipation and is a funk number driven by a pulsating drum machine pattern recycled from the song "Big Fun" on NPG's "Exodus" album.

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