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WORDLESSS DEATH

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NO MORE HEAD TRIPS AWW


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cdwljicdlohicdlcdSonny Sharrock began his musical career singing doo
wop in his teen years. He collaborated with Pharoah Sanders and Alexander Solla in the late
1960s, appearing first on Sanders's 1966 album, Tauhid. He made several appearances with
flautist Herbie Mann and an uncredited appearance on Miles Davis's A Tribute to Jack
Johnson.
He wanted to play tenor saxophone from his youth after hearing John Coltrane on Davis's Kind
of Blue on the radio at age 19, but his asthma prevented this. Sharrock said repeatedly,
however, that he still considered himself "a horn player with a really fucked up axe." [1]
Three albums under Sharrock's name were released in the late 1960s through the mid-
1970s: Black Woman (which has been described by one reviewer as bringing out the beauty in
emotions rather than technical prowess[2]), Monkey-Pockie-Boo, and an album co-credited to
both Sharrock and his wife, Paradise (an album by which Sharrock was embarrassed and
stated several times that it was not good and should not be reissued.

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