Miki Sugimoto - Ballad - Melon Woman After (Intro)
Sou Kaburagi – Sex Hunter Theme
Gen Kaburaki- Worms Onsen Geisha M-3
Masao Yagi - Horror Girls High School Woman Blackboard Jungle
Kaji Meiko - Silver Butterfly, Migratory Bird
Toshiaki Tsushima – M-13
Unknown Artist - Wide-Violent Bloody Kiwi M-14
Sou Kaburagi – Sex hunters PS-C
Toshiaki Tsushima - Hisano and Hirotani
Hirose Kenjiro - Kenka Timon Game Woman M-5
Toshiaki Tsushima – At the Yakuza Quarters
Miki Sugimoto - The Ballad of Zero - Melon woman After (Part 2)
Masao Yagi - Woman Banchou M-2
Unknown Artist - The World Of Sadao Nakajima Track 6
Sudo Rica - Cold Generation
Shunsuke Kikuchi - Red 0 Division Woman Handcuffed M-18
Sou Kaburagi - M-11 Bloody Conflict
Toshiaki Tsushima – The Confrontation / Prières
Nihon Boko Ankokushi Ijosha No Chi - Kill Theme (with song)
I don't know if you can tell but I had an immense amount of fun doing this mix. It seems to be a tribute to fuzz guitar and wah wah pedal as much as it's a tribute to Pinky Violence / Yakuza style soundtracks from the mid to late 60's to the early to mid 70's.
If you haven't explored the genre of Japanese Soundtracks I strongly suggest that you do, there is a wealth of interesting music - Toshiaki Tsushima being one of the masters, also Hajime (So or Sou) Kaburagi.
Information is difficult to come by, just as much as the music is since the original text is Japanese - most of these soundtracks have been re-issued via Ultra-Vybe (Solid Records, Hotwax) and a lot of the tracks are doubled up on the amazing 'Go! Cinemania' compilations.
If you wish to explore some of the music - including the non psyche/funky material Wildgrounds is a good place to start.
If you wish to download '19 Killing Shots That Rang Out Under a Blood Red Sun' you can do so here.
I've been listening to a lot of Piero Umiliani recently, and to be fair, there's a lot to listen to. Piero Umiliani was heavily prolific during the 60's and predominantly the 70's.
I've picked 'Nel Villaggio' not because it has any wonderful breakbeats, because it doesn't even have drums - just subtle percussion. I've picked it because it's just a lovely little gem of a track that, every time I listen to it, I can't shake the feeling that I've heard it somewhere recently.
If anyone knows if this has been sampled or is used on a soundtrack - please let me know.
Newest remix, and it's a bit more light hearted and up beat than the last two. It's all too easy to be complacent and derivative, so I've tried to avoid the same general feel. I'm not sure what I was thinking using so many different versions of 'Aquarius\Let the Sunshine In' - but it works to a certain extent, depending on what I hoped to achieve.