Ministry Of Funk, began DJing and producing in the early 80's. With more than 30 years through countless worldwide residencies and numerous vinyls and digital releases. We find Ministry Of Funk at the top of the international Disco Funk/ Nu-Disco Edit and remixes with releases on multiple labels, such as Muzik Xpress.
His tracks have been receiving support from thousands of djs around the world. With an amazing amount of top tens at the best digital stores,
Review: Given the title and the fact that it's the sixth EP in the series, there are no prizes for guessing what's going on here, as three tracks from the 80s get a 21st century makeover in re-edit form. First up to the plate is Uruguay's Ministry Of Funk, who delivers a thundering take on Eddy Grant's 'Electric Avenue'. Then it's over to Disco Incorporated, who first reworks Tears For Fears' 'Everybody Wants To Rule The World' inna a nu-disco style before turning his attention to ELO's 'Last Train To London'. Which technically came out in late '79, but we'll let them off...
Review: Some unabashedly old skool disco fun and frolics on this five-tracker from Italy's Ministry Of Funk, and his publicity-shy oppo Disco Incorporated. A lively re-edit of MJ's 'Don't Stop Till You Get Enough' kicks the EP off in party-hearty style; after that, 'Golden Melody' brings very familiar sweeping, soaring strings, 'Back Into Time' will please New Yorkers whether they were born there or are just on an odyssey (hint hint!) while 'High Steppin' and 'Soul Woman' revisit dancefloor staples from Love Unlimited, with the latter throwing in a well-known snatch of Peech Boys vocal for good measure.
Review: Here's an EP that's sure to divide listeners, because 'Old Is Cool III' consists of four bootlegs of Fleetwood Mac classics... and people do love having OPINIONS, don't they? So there will be rock snobs who complain that "they've ruined it", and there'll be dance music snobs who say "what's this AOR rubbish?". Thankfully we can dismiss both cohorts as idiots, because a) Ministry Of Funk go about their re-editing duties with more finesse than most, b) most people stop at 'Dreams' but here you also get 'Little Lies', 'You Make Loving Fun' and 'Sara', and most importantly c) Christine McVie and Stevie Nicks have two of the greatest voices ever committed to tape. So nyer.
Review: With an EP title like 'Clubkillers' it'd be reasonable to expect a selection of cuts that go straight for the dancefloor jugular, and Ministry Of Funk don't disappoint in that respect as they serve up five re-edits for Muzik X Press. Tracks getting the treatment include Banderas' 1991 Euro hit 'This Is Your Life' ('Love Bizarre'), Enya's new age anthem 'Sail Away', Aretha's 'Say A Little Prayer' and - most successfully, to these ears - Seal's 'Killer', while finally 'El Amor' is a lively and horn-tastic house romp whose original source (if any) will sadly have to remain a mystery.