Now you ain't nuttin but a maggot brain

And now you ain't nuttin but a maggot brain - BITCH!

Maggot Brain

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The numerical value of maggot brain in Pythagorean Numerology is: 8

Maggot Brain (Alternate Mix)

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Maggot Brain


Favorite songs: Maggot Brain, Can You Get To That, I Miss My Baby

Amazing stuff – and arguably the greatest early Funkadelic album ever! The set moves past the simple fuzzy style of the group's debut, and the overly-stoned sound of Free Your Mind – and rockets into a heady funk style that's filled with sly social commentary and an incredibly dark vision of the future! The centerpiece of the album is the mindblowing "Maggot Brain" title track – a tune that begins with a chilling spoken intro, then slowly builds amidst washes and washes of post-Hendrix guitar. That cut then rolls into some shorter, funkier numbers that rank with some of the group's best ever – using the device of party-hearty energy to convey a sense of alienation and horror at the world. The whole thing's brilliant throughout – and apart from being a soul classic, the set should also rank as one of the greatest rock albums of all time! Titles include "Maggot Brain", "Super Stupid", "Back in Our Minds", "Can You Get to That", and "Wars of Armageddon".

Maggot Brain, released in 1971, is Funkadelic's all-out masterpiece. Absolutely no one working in soul and funk at the time had the scope, vision and, let's be honest, sheer lunacy to pull off the kind of record that George Clinton and his collaborators have made here. Eccentric funk jams are bookended with tracks like Maggot Brain and Wars Of Armageddon, which are some of the heaviest tracks ever committed to tape. The title track and album opener are nothing short of mind-blowing. An essential classic and the deepest album to come out of the Parliament-Funkadelic canon.

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Side 1
1. "Maggot Brain"
2. "Can You Get To That"
3. "Hit It & Quit It"
4. "You & Your Folks, Me & My Folks"
5. "Super Stupid"
6. "Back In Our Minds"
7. "Wars Of Armagedon"

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Though the energy was predominantly buoyant, one could not help but feel somewhat melancholy as a result of the recent passing of longtime Funkadelic keyboardist Bernie Worrell, whose spirit was felt most profoundly during “Maggot Brain,” one of the most impassioned and emotional songs in the Funkadelic catalog. Guitarist DeWayne “Blackbyrd” McKnight did original Funkadelic guitarist Eddie Hazel proud on that one, turning it into the alluring, goosebump-raising highlight of the evening.

"Maggot Brain" is a song by the band Funkadelic. It appears as the lead track on their 1971 album of the same name. The original recording of the song, over ten minutes long, features little more than a spoken introduction and a much-praised extended guitar solo by Eddie Hazel. Michael Hampton (Eddie Hazel's replacement as lead guitarist) recorded his own interpretation of the song in 1978, which was included in a bonus vinyl EP that was distributed with the album One Nation Under a Groove; the cut is also included in most CD editions of that album.