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Phil Minton And Roger Turner – Dada da

Sold out as a CD, we're pleased to add this classic duo's second release to the shop. Dada-da follows the debut vinyl release (also on Leo) Ammo, and was recorded in London by Emanem's Martin Davidson. 


Phil Minton / vocals

Roger Turner / percussion



1. Ah Ha - 2:19
2. Wa Wa - 3:50
3. Lala La La La - 5:18
4. Car - 4:47
5. Za Za - 10:38
6. Chacha Cha - 13:19
7. Ba Ba - 3:58
8. La Du Da - 5:36
9 . Dee Da - 4:33
10. Da Da - 0:35


Recorded at the Singapore Pedang, London, 18 January, 1993 by Martin Davidson. Artwork by L. Denis. Remastered by D. Bernez.  

Available as 320k MP3 or 16bit FLAC 


Phil Minton

For a long time now Phil Minton has been working as a improvising singer, solo and in groups and situations at various locations all over the place, deserts, quarries, concert halls, pubs, holes, dodgy clubs, containers, up trees, in prisons, on mountains, in churches, under bridges and cafe oto etc.

Phil Minton comes from Torquay. He played trumpet and sang with the Mike Westbrook Band in the early 60s - Then in dance and rock bands in Europe for the later of part of the decade. He returned to England in 1971, rejoining Westbrook and was involved in many of his projects until the mid 1980′s.

For most of the last forty years, Minton has been working as an improvising singer in lots of groups, orchestras, and situations. Numerous composers have written music especially for his extended vocal techniques. He has a quartet with Veryan Weston, Roger Turner and John Butcher, and ongoing duos, trios and quartets with above and many other musicians, including tours with American singer Audrey Chen - with whom he has sang far and wide in the last ten years.

Since the eighties, His Feral Choir, where he voice-conducts workshops and concerts for anyone who wants to sing, has performed in over twenty countries.

Roger Turner

Over decades Roger Turner has brought the renowned volcanic power and finely honed precision of his drum work to ensembles that have often forged real connections with musicians both sides of the Atlantic. In addition he has worked extensively in the microscopic laboratory of the acoustic duo situation where he acquired a highly developed sense of detail and of dynamic control. One of that select group of world-class players who have collectively redefined the language of contemporary percussion. In Turner's hands minute inflections of tension can shape the group's musical direction and galvanise a new level of audience experience.