Cover image for Live on Brighton Beach
Live on Brighton Beach
Fatboy Slim, 1963-
Personal Author:
Publication Information:
New York, NY : Ministry of Sound ; Santa Monica, CA : MCA, [2002]

Physical Description:
1 audio disc : digital ; 4 3/4 in.
General Note:

"Parental advisory, explicit content"--Container.

Compact disc.
Born slippy (Nuxx) (Underworld) -- Right here right now (Fatboy Slim) -- Austins groove (Kid Creme) -- Southern thing (Scanty) -- The groovy thang (Minimal Funk) -- Pray (Santos) -- The talk (the Clumps) -- Where's your head at? (Basement Jaxx) -- Jack it up (Fatboy Slim) -- Rocket base (Jark Prongo) -- Drop some drums (original version) ((Love) Tattoo) -- Put your hands up (Black and White Brothers) -- 3-2-1 fire! (Santos) -- Star 69 (Fatboy Slim) -- The real life (Fatboy Slim mix) (Raven Maize) -- Sunset (Bird of prey) (Fatboy Slim) -- Phat planet (album version) (Leftfield) -- Speak Lord (I get deep) (Roland Clark).
Format :
Music CD


Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Audubon Library BPR 1911 Compact Disc Open Shelf

On Order



Not just the second live mix album from Brighton's favorite son, but his second actually recorded in the city that's taken him under its wing, Live on Brighton Beach concentrates less on the funk nuggets that made his inland mix, On the Floor at the Boutique. Despite his recent pop crossovers on the production front (or perhaps, as a result of them), Norman Cook is still one of the best party DJs in the world, unafraid to spin the big hits (Underworld's "Born Slippy Nuxx," Basement Jaxx's "Where's Your Head At," his own "Right Here Right Now") for big reactions. Still, Cook also drops some amazing obscurities, like the disco burner "Southern Thing" by Scanty and "The Talk" by underrated Chicago house producer Harrison Crump. Regardless of whether it's a familiar track or a newer dubplate, Live on Brighton Beach gets everyone down in fine fashion, and makes for a much better listen than most of Fatboy Slim's production works. ~ John Bush

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