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They included using music venues with a loud, overwhelming sound, free-form dancing, trippy lighting, colorful costumes, and the use of hallucinogenic drugs. But at The Loft and many other early, private discotheques, men could dance together without fear of police action thanks to Mancuso's underground business model. as the backup band, hit Billboard Number 1 in March 1973, and has been called "disco".
Psychedelic soul groups like the Chambers Brothers and especially Sly and the Family Stone influenced proto-disco acts such as Isaac Hayes, Willie Hutch and the soul style known as the Philadelphia Sound. The first article about disco was written in 1973 by Vince Aletti for Rolling Stone magazine. Early disco was dominated by record producers and labels such as Salsoul Records (Ken, Stanley, and Joseph Cayre), West End Records (Mel Cheren), Casablanca (Neil Bogart), and Prelude (Marvin Schlachter), to name a few.
Disco clubs were also sometimes associated with promiscuity.
Disco was the last mass popular music movement that was driven by the baby boom generation.
By the following year the term was being used in the United States to describe that type of club, and a type of dancing in those clubs.
By 1964, discotheque and the shorthand disco were used to describe a type of sleeveless dress worn when going out to nightclubs.
Eventually more than one of these jazz venues had the proper name discothèque.
In most disco tracks, string sections, horns, electric piano, and electric rhythm guitars create a lush background sound.
Orchestral instruments such as the flute are often used for solo melodies, and lead guitar is less frequently used in disco than in rock.
In September 1964, Playboy magazine used the word disco as a shorthand for a discothèque-styled nightclub.
In 1974 there were an estimated 25,000 mobile discos and 40,000 professional disc jockeys in the United Kingdom.