Talking Book - 1972: Stevie Wonder
  • Talking Book - 1972: Stevie Wonder
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Original US vinyl pressings were embossed with braille on the front cover and inside gatefold, which is the first time an artist used braille on an album’s artwork. The braille on the front cover spells out Stevie’s name and the album title, and the inside gatefold has the message “Here is my music. It is all I have to tell you how I feel. Know that your love keeps my love strong. – Stevie".

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Rock Festival - 1970: The Youngbloods
  • Rock Festival - 1970: The Youngbloods
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Tracklist A1 It's A Lovely Day 2:35 A2 Faster All The Time 3:55 A3 Prelude 1:01 A4 On Beautiful Lake Spenard 4:56 A5 Josiane 5:23 B1 Sea Cow Boogie 0:22 B2 Fiddler A Dram 5:12 B3 Misty Roses 4:05 B4 Interlude 2:12 B5 Peepin' 'N' Hidin' (Baby, What You Want Me To Do) Harmonica – Richard (Earthquake) Anderson* 5:06 B6 Ice Bag 2:22 Notes Recorded For Alembic By Bob & Betty At: The Famly Dog on the Great Highway, San Francisco - Easter Sunday - March 29, 1970 Provo Park, Berkeley - May 19, 1970 University of Santa Clara - April 18, 1970 Pacific High Recording - San Fancisco - July 21, 1970 Barn - Marshall - April 16, 1970

From Paul Ray's Radio Show Collection

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The Youngbloods - 1967: The Youngbloods
  • The Youngbloods - 1967: The Youngbloods
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A1 Grizzly Bear 2:20 A2 All Over The World (La-La) 3:14 A3 Statesboro Blues Written-By – Blind Willie McTell 2:18 A4 Get Together Written-By – Chet Powers 4:39 A5 One Note Man Written-By – Paul Arnaldi 2:24 B1 The Other Side Of This Life Written-By – Fred Neil 2:28 B2 Tears Are Falling 2:25 B3 Four In The Morning Written-By – G. Remailly* 2:51 B4 Foolin' Around (The Waltz) Cello – George Ricci 2:50 B5 Ain't That Lovin' You, Baby Written-By – Jimmy Reed 2:39 B6 C.C. Rider Written-By – Mississippi John Hurt 2:37

From Paul Ray's Radio Show Collection

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Steppenwolf - Sixteen Great Performances: Steppenwolf
  • Steppenwolf - Sixteen Great Performances: Steppenwolf
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1980 Reissue of Steppenwolf's greatest hits

Tracklist A1 Born To Be Wild 3:28 A2 It's Never Too Late 2:59 A3 Rock Me 3:39 A4 Hey, Lawdy Mama 2:54 A5 Move Over 2:53 A6 Who Needs Ya 2:57 A7 Snowblind Friend 3:52 A8 Ride With Me 3:22 B1 Magic Carpet Ride 3:01 B2 The Pusher 5:48 B3 Sookie Sookie 3:12 B4 Jupiter's Child 3:22 B5 Screaming Night Hog 3:16 B6 For Ladies Only 3:38 B7 Tenderness 3:10 B8 Monster 4:02

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The Who Sell Out - 1968: The Who Double Record Set
  • The Who Sell Out - 1968: The Who Double Record Set
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Tracklist A1 Armenia City In The Sky Written-By – Keene A2 Heinz Baked Beans Written-By – Entwhistle A3 Mary Anne With The Shaky Hand Written-By – Townshend A4 Odorono Written-By – Townshend A5 Tattoo Written-By – Townshend A6 Our Love Was Written-By – Townshend A7 I Can See For Miles Written-By – Townshend B1 Can't Reach You Written-By – Townshend B2 Medac Written-By – Entwhistle B3 Relax Written-By – Townshend B4 Silas Stingy Written-By – Entwhistle B5 Sunrise Written-By – Townshend B6 Rael (1 And 2) Written-By – Townshend*

From Paul Ray's Radio Show Collection

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The Who ‎– Magic Bus / The Who Sings My Generation: The Who - Magic Bus - My Generation 2 Record Set 1968
  • The Who ‎– Magic Bus / The Who Sings My Generation: The Who - Magic Bus - My Generation 2 Record Set 1968
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Two record vinyl set from The Who Tracklist Record 1 - Magic Bus Disguises 3:04 Run Run Run 2:36 Dr. Jekyll & Mr. Hyde 2:24 I Can't Reach You 2:56 Our Love Was, Is 3:00 Call Me Lightning 2:21 Magic Bus 3:10 Someone's Coming 2:26 Doctor, Doctor 2:55 Bucket T. 2:05 Pictures Of Lily 2:37 Record 2 - The Who Sings My Generation Out In The Street 2:30 I Don't Mind 2:32 The Good's Gone 3:59 La La La Lies 2:12 Much Too Much 2:45 My Generation 3:15 The Kids Are Alright 2:42 Please, Please, Please 2:45 It's Not True 2:30 The Ox 3:49 A Legal Matter 2:47 Instant Party (Circles)

From Paul Ray's Radio Show Collection

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The Best of Peter,  Paul and Mary Ten Years Together: Peter, Paul and Mary
  • The Best of Peter,  Paul and Mary Ten Years Together: Peter, Paul and Mary
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Tracklist Blowin' In The Wind 2:56 Too Much Of Nothing 2:32 Lemon Tree 2:52 Stewball 3:09 Early Mornin' Rain 3:13 500 Miles 2:55 I Dig Rock And Roll Music 2:31 Leaving On A Jet Plane 3:27 Puff (The Magic Dragon) 3:25 For Lovin' Me 2:08 Don't Think Twice, It's All Right 3:12 If I Had A Hammer (The Hammer Song) 2:06 Day Is Done 3:22

From Paul Ray's Radio Show Collection

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Cheap Thrills:  Janis Joplin
  • Cheap Thrills:  Janis Joplin
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Cheap Thrills - Janis Joplin - 1968 Sleeve - Good condition Medium - Very Good

Own a real piece of the '60s with this original vinyl.

Big Brother obtained a considerable amount of attention after their 1967 performance at the Monterey Pop Festival and had released their debut album, the eponymously titled Big Brother and the Holding Company, soon after. The followup, Cheap Thrills, was a great success, reaching number one on the charts for eight nonconsecutive weeks in 1968. Columbia Records offered the band a new recording contract, but it took months to get through since they were still signed to Mainstream Records.The album features three cover songs ("Summertime", "Piece of My Heart" and "Ball and Chain"). The album also features Bill Graham, who introduces the band at the beginning of "Combination of the Two". The album's overall raw sound effectively captures the band's energetic and lively concerts. The LP was released in both stereo and mono formats with the original monophonic pressing now a rare collector's item. The album had been considered for quadraphonic format in the early '70s and eventually in 2002, was released as a Multichannel Sony SACD. The original quadraphonic mix remains unreleased.

This album is the Stereo version!

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Mellow Yellow: Donavan - 1967
  • Mellow Yellow: Donavan - 1967
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Mellow Yellow is the fourth album from British singer-songwriter Donovan. It was released in the US in March 1967 (Epic Records LN 24239 (monaural) / BN 26239 (rechanneled stereo),[1] but not released in the UK because of a continuing contractual dispute that also prevented Sunshine Superman from a UK release. In June 1967, a cross-section of both albums was released as Sunshine Superman (Pye Records NPL 18181) in the UK. "Mellow Yellow" was the name of Donovan's hit single released the previous November.

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Janis: Janis 2 Record Set 1975
  • Janis: Janis 2 Record Set 1975
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Janis is a collection of performances by Janis Joplin, issued in 1975 as a compilation album containing film soundtrack and live recordings.[2] Disc one is subtitled "From the soundtrack of the motion picture Janis (with substituted performances of 'Piece of my Heart' and 'Cry Baby')". In addition to concert recordings from Toronto and Frankfurt, there are several short TV-interviews. Disc two contains recordings from Austin, Texas (1963 and 1964), plus four recordings from San Francisco (1965). The album booklet contains a photo documentary, with 22 pictures from Janis Joplin's life and career.

From Paul Ray's Radio Show Collection

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Fresh Start: Love  - 1970
  • Fresh Start: Love  - 1970
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False Start is the sixth album by the American rock band Love, released in December 1970

The second and final Love album for Blue Thumb Records saw bandleader Arthur Lee heavily influenced by his friend, Jimi Hendrix, with Hendrix appearing on the opening track, "The Everlasting First", one of the several tracks that Hendrix recorded with Love at a March 1970 session.

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Love: Love
  • Love: Love
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Love is the eponymous debut album by the Los Angeles-based rock band Love, and was released in March 1966 on Elektra Records.

Arthur Lee, who was originally from Memphis, Tennessee, but had lived in Los Angeles since he was five, had been recording since 1963 with his bands, the LAG's and Lee's American Four. He had written and also produced the single "My Diary" for Rosa Lee Brooks in 1964 which featured Jimi Hendrix on guitar.[2] A garage outfit, The Sons Of Adam, which included future Love drummer Michael Stuart, also recorded a Lee composition, "Feathered Fish". However, after viewing a performance by the Byrds, Lee became determined to form a group that joined the newly minted folk-rock sound of the Byrds to his primarily rhythm and blues style.[citation needed] Singer, songwriter / guitarist Bryan MacLean, whom Lee had met when he was working as a roadie for The Byrds, joined the band just before they changed their name from the Grass Roots to Love, spurred by the release of a single by another group called The Grass Roots.[3] MacLean had also been playing guitar in bands since about 1963 but picked up music early. Neighbor Frederick Loewe, of the composers Lerner & Loewe, recognized him as a "melodic genius" at the age of three as he doodled on the piano. Also joining the band was another Memphis native, lead guitarist Johnny Echols. From L.A. was drummer Don Conka. A short time later, Conka was replaced by Alban "Snoopy" Pfisterer. Love's first bassist, Johnny Fleckenstein, went on to join the Standells in 1967. Fleckenstein was replaced by Ken Forssi (formerly of a post-"Wipe Out" lineup of The Surfaris).

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De Capo: Love
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Da Capo is the second studio album by the American psychedelic rock band Love, released in November 1966.

The bulk of Da Capo was recorded between September 27 and October 2, 1966 in RCA Studios, Hollywood.[1] "7 and 7 Is" was recorded on June 20, and had been released as a single in July 1966 backed with "No. Fourteen", an outtake from their debut album. After the recording of "7 and 7 Is", Love's line-up expanded to include Michael Stuart-Ware on drums and Tjay Cantrelli on saxophone and flute, moving previous drummer Alban "Snoopy" Pfisterer, a classically trained pianist, to harpsichord and organ. Guitarists Johnny Echols and Bryan MacLean, bassist Ken Forssi and vocalist and leader Arthur Lee retained their respective positions.

Da Capo encompasses the psychedelic rock[2] and baroque pop[3][4] genres. The album's first half is a departure from the group's debut, and in some ways anticipates the group's third album, Forever Changes, with its detailed, delicate arrangements. Abrasive, proto-punk rockers like "7 and 7 Is" and the harpsichord-driven "Stephanie Knows Who" are balanced by lighter fare such as MacLean's florid "Orange Skies", and playful, barely classifiable pop tunes like "¡Que Vida!"

The album's second half is a single track, among the first rock songs to take up an entire LP side (Bob Dylan's "Sad Eyed Lady of the Lowlands" from Blonde on Blonde predated it by a few months, and The Mothers of Invention's "The Return of the Son of Monster Magnet" suite, on the Freak Out! album, followed Dylan's by just over a month). The 19-minute jam, entitled "Revelation", began life as a live showcase for the group. The introduction to the piece is the Giga from the Partita No. 1 BWV 825 by J. S. Bach. Some sources claim it evolved out of their interpretation of Howlin' Wolf's "Smokestack Lightning", yet its original title was "John Lee Hooker". The song/jam bears a resemblance to the Rolling Stones' "Goin' Home", recorded at the same studio (RCA) and released earlier in the year, on Aftermath. Arthur Lee is quoted on the back cover of Rhino's 1980 LP compilation "Best of Love": "The song 'Revelation' was a long jam we did so the musicians could express themselves. The Rolling Stones saw us play at the Brave New World, and they recorded a long song on their next album. After our album came out, I got the blame for copying them!"

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Forever Changes: Love
  • Forever Changes: Love
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Forever Changes is the third studio album by the American psychedelic rock band Love. It was released by Elektra Records in November 1967 and would be the final album by the original band, as subsequent albums featured leader Arthur Lee backed by a variety of new players.

Forever Changes failed to achieve commercial success when it was first released in 1967, but it has since become recognized as one of the greatest albums ever made, ranking 40th on Rolling Stone magazine's 2003 list of The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time, being inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame in 2008, and being added to the National Recording Registry in 2011. The album was also included in Robert Christgau's "Basic Record Library" of 1950s and 1960s recordings, published in Christgau's Record Guide: Rock Albums of the Seventies (1981). It was voted number 12 in Colin Larkin's All Time Top 1000 Albums 3rd Edition (2000).

In 1966, Love had released two albums in relatively rapid succession, including their second LP Da Capo, which spawned their only Top 40 hit, "7 and 7 Is". However, the group's opportunity for major national success dwindled as a consequence of frontman Arthur Lee's unwillingness to tour, Lee's deteriorating relationship with Love's other songwriter Bryan MacLean, and the overshadowing presence of label-mates The Doors. In a 1992 interview, MacLean spoke of him and Lee "competing a bit like Lennon and McCartney to see who would come up with the better song. It was part of our charm. Everybody had different behaviour patterns. Eventually, the others couldn't cut it". Throughout this period the band – reduced to a quintet with the departures of Alban "Snoopy" Pfisterer and Tjay Cantrelli – were known to retreat to Bela Lugosi's mansion in Hollywood, nicknamed "The Castle", where the group became further stagnated by their use of LSD and heroin.

Rather than base his writings on Los Angeles's burgeoning hippie scene, Lee's material for Forever Changes was drawn from his lifestyle and environment. The songs reflected upon grim but blissful themes and Lee's skepticism with the flower power movement. Writer Andrew Hultkrans explained Lee's frame of mind at the time: "Arthur Lee was one member of the '60s counterculture who didn't buy flower-power wholesale, who intuitively understood that letting the sunshine in wouldn't instantly vaporize the world's (or his own) dark stuff". Love's third studio album also brought about a sense of urgency for Lee. With his band in disarray and growing concerns over his own mortality, Lee envisioned Forever Changes as a lament to his memory.

At this juncture, Elektra Records founder Jac Holzman suggested to Love to "advance backwards" by embracing the more subtle approach of folk music. While typically independent in his musical directions, Lee accepted Holzman's proposal, setting the foundational approach to the Forever Changes recording sessions. Having already produced the group's first two albums, Bruce Botnick was enlisted in overseeing the production of the third album along with Lee. Botnick, who had just finished working on Buffalo Springfield's Buffalo Springfield Again, invited Neil Young to co-produce the upcoming Love album, but Young, after initially agreeing, excused himself from the project. As Botnick recalled "Neil really had the burning desire to go solo and realize his dream without being involved in another band". According to the liner notes in the compilation album Love Story, Young was involved in Forever Changes long enough to arrange the track "The Daily Planet." Young, however, has denied such involvement.

The title of the album came from a story that Lee had heard about a friend-of-a-friend who had broken up with his girlfriend. She exclaimed, "You said you would love me forever!" and he replied, "Well, forever changes." Lee also noted that since the name of the band was Love, the full title was actually Love Forever Changes.

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Face to Face: The Kinks
  • Face to Face: The Kinks
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Face to Face is the fourth studio album by the English rock band the Kinks, released in October 1966. The album marked a shift from the hard-driving style of beat music that had catapulted the group to international acclaim in 1964. It is their first album consisting entirely of Ray Davies compositions, and has also been regarded by critics as rock's first concept album. The album was included in Robert Christgau's "Basic Record Library" of 1950s and 1960s recordings, published in Christgau's Record Guide: Rock Albums of the Seventies.

Ray Davies suffered a nervous breakdown just prior to the major recording sessions for the album. In contrast to the band's earlier "raunchy" sound, he had started to introduce a new, softer style of writing the previous year with compositions such as "A Well Respected Man" and "Dedicated Follower of Fashion". In July 1966, the single "Sunny Afternoon", also written in that style, reached No. 1 in the UK Singles Chart, and the song's popularity proved to Davies and the Kinks' managers that the group could find success with this style of songwriting. The new album would follow this pattern, as would the group's recorded output for the next five years. The 1966–71 period inaugurated by this album would later be called Davies' and the Kinks' "golden age".

Rock historians have credited the album as arguably one of the first rock/pop concept albums, with the loose common theme of social observation.[1][6] In the album's original conception Ray Davies attempted to bridge the songs together with sound effects, but he was forced by Pye Records to revert to the more standard album format before the album's release. Some effects remain, such as in "Party Line", "Holiday in Waikiki", "Rainy Day in June" and in songs not included on the final album ("End of the Season", "Big Black Smoke").

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Moby Grape: Moby Grape
  • Moby Grape: Moby Grape
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Moby Grape is an American rock group from the 1960s, known for having all five members contribute to singing and songwriting, which collectively merged elements of folk music, blues, country, and jazz with rock and psychedelic music. They were one of the few groups of which all members were lead vocalists. The group continues to perform occasionally.

Moby Grape's success was significantly impeded by decades-long legal disputes with their former manager, Matthew Katz. Legal difficulties originated shortly after the group's formation, when Katz insisted that an additional provision be added to his management contract, giving him ownership of the group name. At the time, various group members were indebted to Katz, who had been paying for apartments and various living costs prior to the release of the group's first album. Despite objecting, group members signed, based in part on the impression that there would be no further financial support from Katz unless they did so. Neil Young, then of Buffalo Springfield, was in the room at the time, and kept his head down, playing his guitar, and saying nothing. According to Peter Lewis, "I think Neil knew, even then, that this was the end. We had bought into this process that we should have known better than to buy into."

The dispute with Katz became more acute after the group members' rights to their songs, as well as their own name, were signed away in 1973, in a settlement made without their knowledge between Katz and the band's manager at the time (and former producer), David Rubinson. It was also a settlement made at a time when Bob Mosley and Skip Spence were generally recognized as being legally incapacitated due to the effects of schizophrenia.

As described by Jeff Tamarkin, "The Grape's saga is one of squandered potential, absurdly misguided decisions, bad luck, blunders and excruciating heartbreak, all set to the tune of some of the greatest rock and roll ever to emerge from San Francisco. Moby Grape could have had it all, but they ended up with nothing, and less."

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The Best of Manfred Mann: Manfred Mann
  • The Best of Manfred Mann: Manfred Mann
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Lubowitz was raised in a Jewish family in Johannesburg, South Africa, the son of David Lubowitz and Alma Cohen. He studied music at the University of the Witwatersrand, and worked as a jazz pianist at a number of clubs in Johannesburg. Between 1959 and 1961 he and his childhood friend Saul Ozynski recorded two albums as the Vikings, South Africa's first rock and roll band.[citation needed]

Strongly opposed to the apartheid system in his native South Africa,[1] Lubowitz moved to the United Kingdom in 1961 and began to write for "Jazz News" under the pseudonym Manfred Manne (after jazz drummer Shelly Manne), which was soon shortened to Manfred Mann. The next year he met drummer and keyboard player Mike Hugg at Clacton Butlins Holiday Camp; together they formed a large blues-jazz band called the Mann-Hugg Blues Brothers. This eventually evolved into a five-piece group, and they signed a record deal with EMI in 1963, under the HMV label.

They changed their name to Manfred Mann at the suggestion of the label's record producer, and from 1964 to 1969 they had a succession of hit records, including "Do Wah Diddy Diddy" (originally by The Exciters), "Sha La La" (originally by The Shirelles), "Pretty Flamingo", and "Mighty Quinn" (written by Bob Dylan). The group split up in 1969, and Mann immediately formed another outfit with Mike Hugg, Manfred Mann Chapter Three, an experimental jazz rock band. They disbanded after two albums, but Mann formed a new outfit in 1971, Manfred Mann's Earth Band, which still records and performs to this day. Their well-known hits included three Springsteen covers, "Spirit in the Night", "For You" and "Blinded by the Light", as well as a number of covers of other artists, including "Runner" (Ian Thomas), "Davy's on the Road Again" (The Band), "You Angel You" (Bob Dylan), "Demolition Man" (The Police), "All Through the 80's" and "Joybringer" (based on "Make your Stash" by Australian band Spectrum)

Manfred Mann 2016 Manfred Mann also appeared as a jazz pianist in the 1969 Jesús Franco film Venus in Furs, and performed the score for that film. He has also released solo projects under "Manfred Mann's Plain Music" and "Manfred Mann '06."

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Rain Dogs: Tom Waits
  • Rain Dogs: Tom Waits
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Rain Dogs is the eighth studio album by American singer-songwriter Tom Waits, released in September 1985 on Island Records. A loose concept album about "the urban dispossessed" of New York City, Rain Dogs is generally considered the middle album of a trilogy that includes Swordfishtrombones and Franks Wild Years.

The album, which includes appearances by guitarists Keith Richards and Marc Ribot, is noted for its broad spectrum of musical styles and genres, described by Rolling Stone as merging "Kurt Weill, pre-rock integrity from old dirty blues, [and] the elegiac melancholy of New Orleans funeral brass, into a singularly idiosyncratic American style."

The album peaked at number 29 on the UK charts and number 188 on the US Billboard Top 200. In 1989, it was ranked number 21 on the Rolling Stone list of the "100 greatest albums of the 1980s." In 2012, the album was ranked number 399 on the magazine's list of "The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time".

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Garage Kings: Kenny and the Kasuals

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GARAGE KINGS Mark Records (American Issue) Stereo LP 7000 contains Kasuals’ hit, (C’mon) Shake It and 9 other classic Kasuals’ originals including cult favorites: “Candy Little Girl” (Smith & Daniel) and “Why Did We Ever Call it Love.” (Daniel). New. Never played, still in original shrink-wrap.

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Line Records 12” x 45 RPM Special Ltd.Edition, this 3 track gem produced for maximum audio quality & “nightclub” volume. Side 1, Kasuals’ original global hit, (C’mon) Shake It (Smith - Daniel); Side 2. Track1, throw-back favorite (Impact LP) “Got A Good Thing Going (Again); Track 2, Kenny original, “Early Warning” New, never played.

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Kenny and the Kasuals Are Back - Stereo EP 33 1/3 RPM Mark Records MREP-400 with Kasuals iconic Red Star and Lightning Bolts both sides of label.

Side 1. — 2 original tracks: 1. I Love To Go Flying (K. Daniel); 2. Early Warning (K. Daniel).

Side 2. — 1. Kasuals’ signature hit (C’mon) Shake It (J.Smith - K.. Daniel); 2. manic medley, Live at Casa Chaos.

Black vinyl in original white paper sleeve. Never played

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KENNY AND THE KASULS (top title) GARAGE KINGS (under top title) Line Records, LLO 5020 AF (German/Euro Issue) same as American release with bonus track added “LIVE AT CASA CHAOS (A ROCK & ROLL MEDLEY.

Notably European: highest quality jacket and vinyl TELDEC production. New, never played.

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Dancing In The Street

David Bowie and Mick Jagger

45 RPM 7" Vinyl Medium: Mint Sleeve: Excellent

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Got My Mind Set On You

George Harrison

45 RPM 7" Vinyl Medium: Mint Sleeve: Mint

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Christmas With The Devil

Spinal Tap

45 RPM 7" Vinyl

Condition: Medium: Mint Sleeve: Mint

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