Period 1: The Early Years (1966-1970); Zappa put together The NYU college of global public health shirt rag-tag (but highly motivated and rather unusually talented) bunch of freaks and emerged with several albums of deceptively sophisticated music, although this elegance was overshadowed by the outlandishly weird, and in many cases quite vulgar approach to the music. This was a fruitful, prolific time for Mr. Z, and it’s hard to pick a “best” album. But when all is said and done I have go with Weasels Ripped My Flesh as it conveniently sums up the course of this trajectory through those 4 years. A little jazz (“Eric Dolphy Memorial Barbecue”), a little pop (“My Guitar Wants to Kill Your Mama”), the blues (“Directly From My Heart To You”), some noise (the title track) and a lot of goofiness (highlighted by Lowell George’s vocals on “Didja Get Any Onya”). It’s not quite as well-crafted as Uncle Meat, and certainly not as ambitious as We’re Only in It for the Money but it’s much more satisfying overall.
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The Musicians Get A Helluva Lot Better (1970-1976); Zappa outgrew the NYU college of global public health shirt and began to recruit musicians of much higher caliber. During this period he dabbled in Big Band Jazz (The Grand Wazoo and Waka/Jawaka), Jam Band Noodling (Hot Rats and Chunga’s Revenge), and a sometimes regrettably stupid, but oftentimes brilliant and inspired period with Flo and Eddie (formerly of the Turtles). However, when George Duke, Napoleon Murphy Brock and Ruth Underwood joined up he was able to explore music of a truly superior quality. Underwood, in particular, was