DIVERTISSEMENT
10/03/2013 04:02 EDT | Actualisé 10/05/2013 05:12 EDT

L'album "People, Hell and Angels" de Jimi Hendrix devrait connaître un franc succès

FILE - This undated performance photo shows Jimi Hendrix. "People, Hell & Angels," out Tuesday, will be the last album of Hendrix's unreleased studio material, according to Eddie Kramer, the engineer who recorded most of Hendrix's music during his brief but spectacular career. That ends a four-decade run of posthumous releases by an artist whose legacy remains as vital and vibrant now as it was at the time of his death. (AP Photo, file)
AP
FILE - This undated performance photo shows Jimi Hendrix. "People, Hell & Angels," out Tuesday, will be the last album of Hendrix's unreleased studio material, according to Eddie Kramer, the engineer who recorded most of Hendrix's music during his brief but spectacular career. That ends a four-decade run of posthumous releases by an artist whose legacy remains as vital and vibrant now as it was at the time of his death. (AP Photo, file)

"People, Hell and Angels" un nouvel album posthume de la légende de la musique Jimi Hendrix, pourrait bien être le plus grand album rock depuis le fameux "Electric Ladyland" de 1968.

Alors que "Electric Ladyland" occupe la première place sur le Billboard 200, "People, Hell and Angels" pourrait bien entrer directement en deuxième position.

Les 12 pistes de "People, Hell and Angels" ont été produites par Eddie Kramer, ancien directeur de son d'Hendrix. L'album contient des chansons qui ont été enregistrées pour servir de suite à "Electric Ladyland", y compris le premier extrait récemment divulgué, "Somewhere".

Le Billboard rapporte que "People, Hell and Angels" est sur ​​la bonne voie pour vendre quelques 70 000 exemplaires.

Jimi Hendrix