Biography & Discography for Teresa Jimenez
Attention Booking Agents, Companies, and
Venues: to receive a hard-copy of the
press kit and/or a copy of our rider, please
Get Stereo is the solo debut from Cuban-American vocalist and member of Secret Army,
Miss Teresa Jimenez. Produced by BOZFONK MOOSICK head Danny Bedrosian, this
newest release from the camp that brought you Som’n Fierce, Secret Army, The Soular
System, Asphalt Panda, Moon Child, and the Sleaziest of the Greaze, promises to keep
you moving, thinking, contemplating, and craving more. And like most BOZFONK
releases, the myriad of genres is breathtaking, yet there is a beautiful, fluent, warm quality
that resonates through the entire album. That being said, one can hear smoky jazz/soul
balladry, Funk/R&B stomps, tightly crafted pop and folk tunes, introspective proto
classical work, Psychedelic Acid Rock, World Fusion, and much more. To top it all off,
the lyrics on all these tracks (largely the work of Miss Jimenez herself, with a few
exceptions) are amazing, and will draw all listeners in with evocative words and subtle
lyrical phrasing.

The album opens with the smoky Jazz/Soul tune, “Wouldn’t Have it Any other Way”. This
is a good example of Jimenez’s ability to tackle different sounds from other eras. The
sound of this song is pure northern soul, influenced by many old Motown and Jobete
Records. The lyrics are tantalizing, and the sound is smooth and very sexy. The upright
bass on the track is a perfect fit.

The second song is a version of Sweet Motha’ Child’s “Evopollution”. The track is stinky,
and funky, and everything a good juke joint jam should be. The chorus and the bridge
make some very interesting shifts in the song, and present a good example of how versatile
Teresa and co. really are.

The third song, “Mostly Happy”, is a well crafted pop/r&b song, with amazing word play,
vocal arrangements, smooth, subtle keys and acoustic guitar, and a special guest
appearance on bass from P-Funk’s longtime bassist Lige Curry, and Russian
World/Funk/Fusion violinist Felix Lahuti. Commercially, the song is very viable in any pop
Next on the album is the folksy “Cause Sometimes You Have To”, with catchy lyrics, a
great hook, and call and response vocals at the end. This song features the Soular System’
s rhythm section with a rollicking Mike Maloney guitar solo towards the end.

The mood slows down with “Midnight Tequila”, a steamy jazz ballad also featuring a
standout trumpet part from the Soular System’s Damn’ Diz. The track itself is pure jazz,
and the song title suggests the all-too-present vibe that is undeniably smoky and soft at the
same time.

“Adelic”, is a great pure funk track, harking at that old Delic funk that isn’t played much
anymore, if played right at all by most of the youth today. Unlike most, Jimenez,
Bedrosian, Munoz and Maloney funk it up with organic and digital sounds colliding into a
funk stew; Rock and Roll hall-of-famer, and longtime Parliament-Funkadelic legend Garry
“Starchild” Shider shows up here as well on some serious gospeldelic vocals, especially at
the end.

The next song, “Unspoken Man”, is a psychedelic rocker, continuing to prove Jimenez’s
versatile functions. Her anger and saddened wailing sends a melancholy sound of utter
beauty and devastation simultaneously. This song features Sweet Motha’ Child’s original
rhythm section, and a standout fuzz guitar solo from Secret Army’s Marc Munoz.

Little Sherry is one part Beatles, one part Junie, one part hip hop, and one part Tolkien.
Lyrically an amazing song as well, Little Sherry features outlandish parts from Kalimba
and Flute, up against Bedrosian’s singsong keyboard and synthesizer parts, and Jon Picken’
s stomping drums and percussion. The song almost feels like a fairy tale, but a pounding,
thumping, oozing fairy tale. It also features Bedrosian on a 10 foot Fazioli Concert Grand
Piano that adds the extra touch of class and elegance to the already amazing track. Teresa’
s vocals are especially fluid here.

Risk is a two-part opus with a wide range of feels. Part I sees P-Funk’s Bedrosian, Rico
Lewis, and Lige Curry on one of the most rollicking funk workouts of the 21st century!
Jimenez’ spit fire vocals are also stand out here. Part II sees a very somber mood, with
Jimenez and Bedrosian’s monk-like chanting over some haunting piano work by Bedrosian.
This song is the most experimental, but the experiment really works, and the risk is well
worth it, to the listener’s utter delight.

One of Mike Maloney’s fiercest compositions is next; the social treatise of “Holy War”
points a brutally honest finger at ourselves and the world around us. The use of acoustic
guitar here is great, and features another standout vocal performance by Jimenez.

Finally is “Still The Same”, featuring the band Red Fish Blue Fish, and a great Ella-style
saxophone/vocal melody containing the lyrics of the song. It features some really
interesting vocals and guitar at the end as well.
You do not want to miss out on this newest release from Bozfonk Moosick.

Check out this amazing soundscape of genres, feels, voices, sounds, and remarkable
musicianship. You will not be disappointed.

Reviewed by Tigran Hovanissian
teresa jimenez discography

2006 - Danny Bedrosian - Secret Army Live (1 DVD)

2007 - Danny Bedrosian & Secret Army - The Sleaziest Of The Greaze (2

2008 - Teresa Jimenez - Get Stereo (1 CD)

2009 - Danny Bedrosian & Secret Army - Muzzle Moosick (1 CD)

2009 - Danny Bedrosian & Secret Army - Muzzle Moosick (1 DIGI CARD)

2010 - Teresa Jimenez - Hands Up, Clap! (1 CD)

2010 - Danny Bedrosian & Secret Army  - MonsterPeace (1 CD)

2010 - The Soular System - Fight the Future (1 CD)

2011 - The Silver Daggers (1 CD)

2013 - Teresa Jimenez - Just For Now (1 CD)

2016 - Danny Bedrosian & Motherfunkin' - Dan-ish: Bozfonk Mashups
Teresa Press and Reviews page
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