Kargo is among the milestones in Turkish rock and roll history. With several talented songwriters, manufacturer, music artists, and a media-friendly charismatic vocalist, Kargo became among the first financially successful rock and roll bands from the ’90s. Founding people Selim Ozturk (electric guitar) and Mehmet Senol Sisli aka MSS (bass) shaped Kargo in 1993 with vocalist Deniz Aytekin. Their debut record, all but neglected by followers and users from the music group alike, premiered that same 12 months. With more of the ’90s pop appear, that recording had a couple of perfectly created, over-produced, over-polished tunes with terribly sung songs. The ballad “Yillar Sonra” was selected to become the solitary, but it didn’t receive any interest as well as the music group laid it to rest. Another 12 months, Serkan Çelikoz (keyboards), Burak Karatas (drums), and Koray Candemir (vocals) became a member of the music group. It required the bandmember 2 yrs to construct another recording. It was well worth the wait around, though, as 1996’s Yarina Ne Kaldi strike the roads and was an instantaneous winner. The best solitary, “Yuzlesme,” transported from the catchy chorus “a-hey-hey-hey” was a smash strike. The crunchy design of vocalist Candemir, coupled with harder shades on guitars, drums, and basic but effective basslines, offered the key components of the greatly successful recording. Second solitary “Child Defa,” accompanied by “Adimi Cagir,” guaranteed the band’s put on nationwide radio and tv. The follow-up to Yarina Ne Kaldi premiered in 1997. Led with the one “Sairin Elinde,” Sevmek Zor improved for the formulation the music group got right the prior time. With interesting lyrics, each tune representing a different sense in a romantic relationship, Kargo once more demonstrated that they weren’t simply hitmakers but instead a promising rock and roll act. Facing difficulties using their record organization, the music group strike the studio soon after Sevmek Zor’s launch, and arrived having a darker, harder, and edgier-sounding work in 1998, Yalnizlik Mevsimi, that was later on recognized nearly universally as Kargo’s greatest work ever. Starting with “Azizlerin Yalnizligi” and time for that same theme through the entire record offered it the experience of an idea recording. Actually the singles “Arabic Fahise,” “Kalamis Parki,” and “Bogazici” had been lyrically dark and musically complicated. Following this fascinatingly ambitious Compact disc, the 5th installment in Kargo’s oeuvre noticed the daylight in 2000. Sen Bir Meleksin was even more of a grown-up oriented recording, which eventually enlarged their group of fans by bringing in middle-aged listeners. The design of the recording might have been a concern for hardcore followers, however the addition of two tunes using their debut in fresh variations was still a encouraging indication for diehards. After a tour sponsored by Efes Dark, the music group also published a track for the brand and released the solitary “Herkesin Gectigi Yoldan Gecme,” and the group required a rest. Koray Candemir released a single recording, acted inside a film, and became a press personality, Sisli released his poems, and Selim Ozturk and Serkan Celikoz became suppliers for upcoming pop/rock and roll performers. After a three-year of hiatus, Kargo produced their long-awaited return (without Sisli). Ates Ve Su premiered in 2004. Although many fans had been still pleased, the record couldn’t match the achievement of its predecessors. 2005’s addresses record, Yildizlarin Altinda, was just as before not as well-known, but the name one and its own video do well. The lengthy amount of silence following discharge of that record came to a finish in 2008. Candemir and Celikoz announced that these were parting methods with Kargo to create a new task, citing the distinctions in musical concepts as the explanation for their departure. Alternatively, Ozturk, Sisli, and Karatas reunited for a fresh Kargo record with the brand new vocalist Reha Hendem, previously known from Yakup and regional music group Soul Stuff.