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limited remastered 180g red & green LP + bonus 12" ep in gatefold sleeve - £39.99 | Buy
remastered 180g black LP + bonus 12" ep in gatefold sleeve - £36.99 | Buy

remastered cd with obi strip - £16.99 | Buy
Regarded as the greatest funk album of all time, ‘One Nation Under A Groove’ was released in September 1978 & gave the band their first platinum...

The Electric Spanking of War Babies (2023 reissue)

180g black lp - £24.99 | Buy
limited 180g fluorescent green lp + obi strip in PVC sleeve - £28.99
Released in 1981 & the last in a decade-long run of Top 50 R&B albums, ‘The Electric Spanking Of War Babies’ was the band’s twelfth st...

Hardcore Jollies (2023 reissue)

180g black lp in gatefold - £24.99 | Buy
Released in October 1976 and dedicated to “the guitar players of the world”, it showed Funkadelic was the heaviest black rock band since Jimi Hendri...

FREE YOUR MIND… (2020 reissue)

180g blue lp - £25.99 | Buy
Also from 1970 is Funkadelic’s second LP.

FUNKADELIC (2020 reissue)

180g orange lp - £25.99 | Buy
Funkadelic’s first album, eponymously released in 1970, gets the HIQLP treatment to celebrate its 50th anniversary.

Funkadelic (repress)

cd - £9.99 | Buy
Groundbreaking debut album from funk rock pioneers Funkadelic, including all the alternate 45 versions, and the ssociated non album B-sides.
Standing On The Verge: The Best Of Funkadelic (repress)


Standing On The Verge: The Best Of Funkadelic (repress)

  • cd

    Released: 26th Oct 2009


1969 was a momentous year.

Man first walked on the moon; Nixon arrived in the White House. Woodstock seemed to celebrate the peace and love of the decade, but the disintegration of the Beatles and the murder of Meredith Hunter at the Rolling Stones’ Altamont concert towards the end of the year proved to be a more accurate prediction for what was to come. In Detroit, a city that had been scarred by rioting in 1967, a new group, Funkadelic, were issuing their first singles in 1968. Although a black group, they revelled in many of the outward signs of the peace and love of the 60s: psychedelic clothes, loud crunching guitars and plenty of drugs, but they were offering no vision of Utopia. One listen to their early single, ‘Music For My Mother’, would show you that, as it is a disturbed blues dirge whose opening line is “Man, I was in a place called ‘Keep Running’, Mississippi”. From 1969 to 1981 they made many ground-breaking tracks, rewriting the rules of what a group could do. This compilation is the very first that looks at the band’s entire career, from their previously unreissued debut 45 for their own Funkedelic (sic) label through to their chart-topping 45s for Warner Brothers. In between we see a twisted vision and many musical high-points.