Brutal Deeds - Dislickers - And The War Continues... (Cassette, Album)

The Motivator Work In Progress Nazareth's second album of finds the group tempering the four-on-the-floor hard rock attack they developed on Loud and Proud by working a surprising and effective Southern rock edge into the songs. It feels like the theme song to the great s car chase movie that never was. Rampant also spawned a hit single and radio favorite with "Shanghai'd in Shanghai," a pile-driving rocker that works an effective stomping beat into its shout-along chorus.

The downside of this album is that it lacks the experimental edge of Razamanaz; there is little variation in the style or musical elements from song to song.

That said, Rampant is a consistently energetic and engaging collection of Southern-tinged hard rock that will please Nazareth's fanbase and may even win over fans of groups like Lynyrd Skynyrd and Molly Hatchet with its effective grasp of Southern boogie. Glad When You're Gone 4. Loved And Lost 5.

Shanghai'd In Shanghai 3. Jet Lag 6. Light My Way 4. Sunshine 4. Down Bonus Track 3. Shapes Of Things Single Edit 3. Sunshine Edited Version 2. Silver Dollar Forger Edited Version 3. Now, they were producing themselves, and they added organist Craig Frost, credited here as a sideman, though he went on to join the band formally.

The biggest change, however, was a musical maturity. After releasing five studio albums in a little over two years, Grand Funk waitedmore… more than a year before releasing Phoenix, and in that time they managed to come up with more variety than they had displayed before.

Unlike earlier albums, Phoenix didn't seem like one rudimentary rocker after another, which made it Grand Funk's most listenable album so far. And that's not to say it didn't rock, as the leadoff instrumental, "Flight of the Phoenix," and the Top 40 hit that closed the set, "Rock 'n Roll Soul," demonstrated. Unfortunately, Farner's lyrical abilities had not increased, while his self-importance had. After such cringe-inducing foolishness, the band's return to rocking with "Rock 'n Roll Soul" could only be welcomed Flight Of The Phoenix Trying To Get Away Someone She Got To Move Me Rain Keeps Fallin' I Just Gotta Know Freedom Is For Children Rock 'N Roll Soul Another great song, maybe one of the best in the whole Rock History.

But the album is much more then that. Wonderful guitar parts, swirling around, overwhelming, taking you far "Emotions". Message From A Drum Niji Trance Maxsplivitz Emotions Jerico When You Got Trouble Perico Fate One Monkey Chant: 13th Hour Bonus mirror.

One Night Boy Rock Me Baby Lonesome Road Born in Chicago Choice Selection I Didnt Know Statement Polisch Blues Goining Down Slow And after hiring a second guitarist and keyboard player in Danny Peyronnel, Schenker and Mogg led the group back into the studio to record their fifth album, No Heavy Petting. A noticeably cautious effort, Petting stuck so close to the rules laid down by Force It that all the excitement of the band's performance wound up slipping through the cracks.

Gutsy opener "Natural Thing" was competent enough to become a concert regular, but lukewarm material like "Can You Roll Her" and "Reasons Love" simply added nothing new. And bass player Pete Way didn't help things any with his only contribution, the plodding, amazingly dull "On With the Action. Thankfully, UFO would rebound in spades the following year, delivering their best all-around studio effort, Lights Out.

Pat Benatar has earned her right as a true diva! With a voice like that it just gives you chills! This album itroduced "Heartbreaker" which is one of her big hits! Yes this is a fine piece of work and is a must for any Pat Benatar fan!!! With her debut recording In the Heat of the Night, Pat Benatar wasted no time starting out of the gate with the furious leadoff track "Heartbreaker," which solidified her place in a class of women who were taking the rock world by storm in the late '70s.

In the Heat of the Night was an album that obviously had its share of filler, but the one-two punch of "Heartbreaker" and the John Cougar Mellencamp tune "I Need a Lover" leading off the album made enough of a statement to put her on the pop charts.

The deflated three tracks following are easily forgettable, especially the sci-fi '50s ballad "My Clone Sleeps Alone," but the remainder of the album packs enough grit and solid songwriting especially the Blondie-esque "So Sincere" that it remains an impressive debut and foreshadows a glimpse of great things to come Really great album.

I enjoy it a lot. Takes me back to a less commercialized music scene where talent was still required. Which these guys have in abundance. They did a great job taking NA rhythms and putting them into contemporary music so everyone could enjoy them The Collected Cat Stevens is a three-disc box set that by no means eclipses the four-disc package released inbit does give it a good run for its money.

Largely chronological, but oddly relegating some of Stevens' earliest hits to the end of the final disc, the box opens and closes with two of his most emotive numbers, the hit "Lady D'Arbanville," and the questioning "Father and Son," first heard in their familiar studio form, and then as live recordings.

This smartly projected box will only add to their numbers The consensus of critics, as well as cold hard sales figures, says that Band on the Run was Paul McCartney's most successful solo album -- and so, shortly after the 25th anniversary of its release, Band on the Run got the deluxe boxed treatment.

The original album itself was remastered yet again, the sound improved only slightly over previous versions, and the track order made to follow that of the U. The real attraction of this box, though, is the second disc, a radio-style program containing interviews with Paul, Linda Mac, Wings member Denny Laine, and other contributors, plus demos, rehearsals, assorted outtakes, and edited portions from the original album.

The documentary makes it clear that not only was Band on the Run an artistic triumph over very trying conditions -- the defection of two-fifths of Wings and the whimsical decision to record in the primitive, sometimes dangerous conditions of Lagos, Nigeria -- it was a marketing triumph as well.

Capitol promotion man Al Coury tells how he spotted the hitmaking potential of "Jet," the album's second single and the one that really launched it into chart orbit. A lot of attention, perhaps too much, is also paid to the making of the album's cover photo, elevating it to the level of the cover art of Sgt. Pepper's and Abbey Road. Interestingly, Laine gets one fact wrong on the interview disc -- they played "Picasso's Last Words," not "Mamunia," in Ginger Baker's Lagos studio -- which Mark Lewisohn's authoritative liner notes make clear.

You also get a reproduction of the poster that came with the LP. All of this comes at a two-CDs-for-the-price-of-one deal -- which should be downright irresistible for those who haven't replaced their original LPs The reason that The Roaring Silence became Manfred Mann's Earth Band's best-selling album may have been because of both Bruce Springsteen-penned singles, but its instrumental makeup, by way of Mann's keyboard manipulation coupled with Chris Thompson's chiseled singing, had just as much of an affect.

Outside of the singles, The Roaring Silence is made up of clean-cut, well-established synthesizer and guitar work, with touches of techno psychedelia that are sometimes lengthy but never messy. Tracks such as "Questions," "This Side of Paradise," and even "Starbird" uncover the band's creativity and instrumental wit. Mann is careful not to stray too far with his keys, and his compliance with Thompson's vocals are noticeable in almost every track. Aside from the music, The Roaring Silence basks in veiled poetry, cryptic but at the same time intriguing, verging on the complexities of progressive rock but far from its pretentiousness.

Eventually achieving gold status, The Roaring Silence both commercially and artistically became the group's finest effort Blinded By The Light 7. Singing The Dolphin Through 8. The Road To Babylon 6. This Side Of Paradise 4. Starbird 3. Questions 4. Spirits In The Night 3. It is a definitive live album of its era and for Simple Minds as a band. The Album is a superb snapshot of the 'minds' at their stadium filling best in the 80's, and 17 years on, the production and recording quality still sounds on the whole pretty good.

There are no really weak tracks here but the inclusion of Oh Jungleland and a dubious medley of Love Song a great live track in it's own right Sun CityDance to the music now sounds a little out of place alongsidemore… other traditional 'minds' live classics which have lasted in their live set to the present day such as Waterfront, Alive and Kicking, Don't you forget about me and the sublime New Gold Dream, but as this was originally recorded 18 years ago we can forgive these inclusions, as creative ideas and outlook for the band will have changed a great deal in that time.

Despite this Album being originally released 17 years ago, Live in the City of Light still stands up as a good live recording with versions of Ghost dancing, Big Sleep, Someone Somewhere in Summertime and New Gold Dream being my standout tracks. For me the weakest area of this album is Jim Kerr's vocals which are at times putting it kindly variable, particularly when the going gets tough and he has to push his voice. The vocals ending up more of a gruff shout at times, and it is for this reason why the album doesn't get the full 5 stars from me.

Also the keyboards and percussion can at times come across as over indulgent and occasionally too dominant in the mix, perhaps an indication of the era and production techniques used at the time the album was recorded, and also the bands approach to their music at the time.

In many ways it is a shame this remains their only official live album release to date as having witnessed their live performance recently on the Floating World tour, I am happy to report that they sound even better now than they do on this album. Live in the City of Light mainly includes tracks that attained chart success up to and including the excellent Once upon a time album, so no tracks from Street Fighting years, the superb Real Life or Good News from the Next World all of which were released subsequent to this Album.

Truthfully Live in the City of Light is really one for the die hard fans, but if you are one and haven't yet heard or purchased this album, do so and Enjoy Ghostdancing 7. Big Sleep 4. Waterfront 5. Promised You A Miracle 4. Someone Somewhere In Summertime 5. Oh Jungleland 6. Alive And Kicking 6. Don't You Forget About Me 6. Once Upon A Time 6. Book Of Brilliant Things 4.

East Of Easter 4. Sanctify Yourself 7. New Gold Dream 5. German band Birth Control seems to have had it's ups and downs, and this, their third album, is probably one of their ups.

Some people surely will disagree though. This is hard prog with a jazzy touch, and their sense of humor shines through at times. A lot of the music reminds me a little of pre-heavy metal Deep Purple. This has their big song "Gamma Ray" which is considered a classic in Germany.

Five bonus tracks, including the single version of said song in two parts. Not really what you would call Krautrock, but there's some good experimental jazzy prog here Buy 7. Suicide 6. Get Down To Your Fate 7. Gamma Ray 9. Hoodoo Man 8. Kaulstoss 2. Nostalgia Bonus Track 3. Hope Bonus Track 5.

Tull was a controversial band back in the 70's. Were they a rock band at all? Were they even a prog. Or were they something totally unclassifiable? With an enigmatic leader, Ian Anderson, they have some of the biggest hits ever, Aqualung and Locomotive Breath, both with plenty of radio play, and followed up that success with two albums that had only one song each Thick as a Brick and A Passion Play, both which strangely became 1 albums- how is that possible?

Then inafter a couple of other very successful albums, they popped out Songs From the Woodmore…. This album rocks in a real woodsy sort of way. The title track sounds great on the remastered version, especially the vocals. Hunting Girl is a real standout too. This album stands as a musical work that will never go out of style. It is timeless and a keeper in your collection Songs From The Wood Jack-in-the-Green Cup Of Wonder Hunting Girl Ring Out, Solstice Bells Velvet Green The Whistler Pibroch Cap In Hand Fire At Midnight Beltane Bonus Velvet Green Live Bonus mirror.

A short and deceiving example what Nektar is capable of. Remember the Past! The Birth Of Oh Willie Absolutely brillaint again from Wishbone Ash. An absolute must for all Wishbone Ash fans as the perfect all rounder CD Vas Dis The Pilgrim Jail Bait Alone Lullaby Valediction Where Were You Tomorrow Jail Bait [Live][bonus track] mirror.

They were all the more popular because of the lack of official Led Zeppelin live albums, especially since The Song Remains the Same failed to capture the essence of the band. For anyone who hadn't heard the recordings, the mystique of Zeppelin's BBC sessions was somewhat mystifying, but the official release of the double-disc BBC Sessions offered revelations for any fan who hadn't yet heard this music. While some collectors will be dismayed by the slight trimming on the "Whole Lotta Love Medley," almost all of the group's sessions are included here, and they prove why live Zeppelin was the stuff of legend.

The sessions, recorded shortly after the release of the first album, are fiery and dynamic, outstripping the studio record for sheer power. Zeppelin's grand vision comes into sharper relief on the second disc, which is comprised of their sessions.

They still have their primal energy, but they're more adventurous, Album) out into folk, twisted psychedelia, and weird blues-funk. Certainly, BBC Sessions is the kind of album that will only appeal to fans, but anyone who's ever doubted Zeppelin's power or vision will be set straight with this record. You Shook Me I Can't Quit You Baby Communication Breakdown Dazed And Confused Travelling Riverside Blues Whole Lotta Love Somethin' Else Immigrant Song Heartbreaker Since I've Been Loving You Black Dog Stairway To Heaven Going To California That's The Way Thank You If you consulted a Blondie discography in the fall ofyou would see a slew of compilations listed, and you might wonder why a new Greatest Hits was needed.

But a closer examination would reveal that there really is a niche into which such a collection would fall: that of a full-priced, single-disc, CD-era hits compilation covering the band's entire career. Although still in print, The Best of Blondie is a track release from the LP era, first issued back in in between Blondie's fifth and sixth regular albums.

There have also been short, discount-priced collections and overseas compilations, but the niche remains -- and Greatest Hits fills it. It contains among its 19 tracks all ten of the band's U.

By sequencing the album out of Album) order, the compilers emphasize the band's eclecticism. You don't get to hear Blondie's evolution from their early bubblegum punk style into the efficient power pop of the Mike Chapman productions and on into ersatz disco, rap, and Caribbean music; everything is all mixed up. The tropical hit "The Tide Is High," for example, is followed by the belligerent "X Offender" from four years earlier, and the tough-talking "Rip Her to Shreds" gives way to the early hip-hop of "Rapture.

Codec: mp3 Bitrate: Size ca. Prologue Crunchy Granola Suite Done Too Soon Dialogue Solitary Man Cherry, Cherry Sweet Caroline Porcupine Pie You're So Sweet Red, Red Wine Soggy Pretzels Shilo Girl, You'll Be a Woman Soon Walk on Water Kentucky Woman Stones Play Me Canta Libre Morningside Song Sung Blue Cracklin' Rosie Holly Holy I Said On their second effort, Fly to the Rainbow, the Scorpions begin to establish their trademark hard-rock sound Brutal Deeds - Dislickers - And The War Continues.

(Cassette exorcising the last of their remaining psychedelic hippie tendencies. In fact, the band bursts out of the gate in surprisingly straightforward fashion with the hard rocking "Speedy's Coming" before resorting to the aforementioned bad habits on otherwise promising tracks such as "Fly People Fly" and "They Need a Million"; the first never really gets off the ground, seeming almost like a prelude to the title track, and the second is let down by the weak vocals of guitarists Rudolf Schenkermore… and Uli Jon Roth, who have no business competing against vocalist Klaus Meine.

Roth insists, however, on taking center stage for "Drifting Sun," which exposes his shameless Hendrix-isms, down to the opening riff lifted straight out of "Spanish Castle Magic. Fly to the Rainbow is another growing experience for the Scorpions; and the band would truly hit the jackpot with the following year's In Trance Speedy's Coming They Need a Million Drifting Sun Fly People Fly This Is My Song Far Away Fly to the Rainbow The s just wouldn't have been the same without them, and now rock legends Journey return to the stage in this performance captured live in Houston during the band's wildly successful Escape tour.

Relive those denim-soaked days of glory while introducing a whole new generation of rockers to the joys of feathered hair and sensitive rock ballads as the band tears through thirty-eight classic tunes including "Don't Stop Belivin'," "Who's Crying Now," "Open Arms," "Wheels in the Sky," and many more.

Escape Line of Fire Lights Stay Awhile Open Arms Mother, Father Jonathan Cain Solo Who's Cryin' Now Where Were You Steve Smith Solo Dead or Alive Don't Stop Believin' Stone in Love Keep on Runnin' Neal Schon Solo Wheel in the Sky Lovin', Touchin', Squeezin' Anyway You Want It The Party's Over Hopelessly in Love The best-realized of their classic albums, Every Good Boy Deserves Favour was also the last of the group's albums for almost a decade to be done under reasonably happy and satisfying circumstances -- for the last time with this lineup, they went into the studio with a reasonably full song bag and a lot of ambition and brought both as far as time would allow, across close to four months interrupted by a tour of the United States right in the middle.

Virtually everywhere you listen on this record, the lush melodies and the sound of Michael Pinder's Mellotron augmented here by the Moog synthesizer and a brace of other instruments just sweep over the music, and where they don't, Justin Hayward's guitar pyrotechnics on pieces like "The Story in Your Eyes" elevate the hard rocking side of the music, in tandem with John Lodge's muscular bass work -- which still leaves plenty of room Brutal Deeds - Dislickers - And The War Continues.

(Cassette a cello here, and a grand piano there, on top of Ray Thomas' flute, and Graeme Edge's ever more ambitious percussion. Sad to say, the group would never be this happy with an album again -- at least not for a lot of years -- or with their commitment to being a group, though they would leave one more highly worthwhile album before taking a hiatus for most of the rest of the s Jethro Tull's first LP-length epic is a masterpiece in the annals of progressive rock, and one of the few works of its kind that still holds up decades later.

Mixing hard rock and English folk music with classical influences, set to stream-of-consciousness lyrics so dense with imagery that one might spend weeks pondering their meaning -- assuming one feels the need to do so -- the group created a dazzling tour de force, at once playful, profound, and challenging, without overwhelming the listener. The original LP was the best-sounding, best-engineered record Tull had ever released, easily capturing the shifting dynamics between the soft all-acoustic passages and the electric rock crescendos surrounding them Thick as a Brick part one Thick as a Brick part two Thick as a Brick live at Madison Square Garden, Interview with Jethro Tull Due in part to personnel problems which saw Bruce Palmer and Neil Young in and out of the group, Buffalo Springfield's second album did not have as unified an approach as their debut.

Yet it doesn't suffer for that in the least -- indeed, the group continued to make major strides in both their songwriting and arranging, and this record stands as their greatest triumph. Young contributed the Rolling Stones-derived "Mr. Soul," as well as the brilliant "Expecting to Fly" and "Broken Arrow," both of which employed lush psychedelic textures and brooding, surrealistic lyrics that stretched rock conventions to their breaking point. Richie Furay who had not written any of the songs on the debut takes tentative songwriting steps with three compositions, although only "A Child's Claim to Fame," with its memorable dobro hooks by James Burton, meets the standards of the material by Stills and Young; the cut also anticipates the country-rock direction of Furay's post-Springfield band, Poco.

Although a slightly uneven record that did not feature the entire band on several cuts, the high points were so high and plentiful that its classic status cannot be denied Soul A Child's Claim to Fame Everydays Expecting to Fly Bluebird Hung Upside Down Sad Memory Good Time Boy Broken Arrow Originally saw the blessed light of day insome oldie fans may not realize that Buffalo Springfield actual had several full length albums out.

Can't believe these guys had just one hit. Anyway, this twelve track self-titled CD reissue has several should have could have been hits as far as I'm concerned.

For What It's Worth Go and Say Goodbye Nowadays Clancy Can't Even Sing Hot Dusty Roads Everybody's Wrong Flying on the Ground Is Wrong Burned Leave Out of My Mind Pay the Price Thunderstruck [] Shoot to Thrill [] Back in Black [] Hell Ain't a Bad Place to Be [] Heatseeker [] Fire Your Guns [] Jailbreak [] The Jack [] Dirty Deeds Done Dirt Cheap [] Moneytalks [] Hells Bells [] High Voltage [] Whole Lotta Rosie [] Let There Be Rock [] Highway to Brutal Deeds - Dislickers - And The War Continues.

(Cassette [] By now everyone probably knows the old story of "A. Anderson's first solo recording Anderson: Alert! The rest, as they sAy, is history. While It certainly tends to lean a greater distance away from previous Tull recordings, the fact that it is Mr. Anderson still writing, singing and playing, and that Martin Barre is still along for the ride playing guitar, it isn't surprising that "A" still works as a Jethro Tull album, for the most part anyway.

Theremore… is one place in particular where it may have ventured too far off the Jethro map for many Tull fans of the day, but even then I confess that I still have a bit of a soft spot for Batteries Not Included. Crossfire starts off the album, sans flute, in a song frantic with electronic noises, keyboards and guitars. It's a great album opener that accurately reflects the turmoil of the song's description of a hostage crisis. Flyingdale Flyer takes another topic of the day event, an almost missile crisis spurned by a technical glitch in a missile tracking station, and plays the drama out in typical Tull lyrical fashion, but fashioned again with a heavier emphasis on the keyboards.

Working John, Working Joe is one of the more Jethro Tull-like moments on the record: acoustic riffing, switching with electric. However the subject matter is grounded more firmly in the present tense than perhaps it would have otherwise been.

Black Sunday is progressive rock done with Pink Floyd-ian grandiosity, and it is easily one of the album's highlights. If you've never heard this track you should buy the album for this song alone. Protect and Survive is fast paced Tull, rocking out like a radiation device's needle at Chernobyl, with lyrics that mock the absurd guidelines provided by the British government on how to survive a nuclear attack.

Another favorite of mine on "A. Pine Marten's Jig is a fast paced instrumental showcasing the talents of all, especially the guest musician: Eddie Jobson and his glass violin. And Further On is more progressive drama, and one of the finest album endings to have graced a Tull record. Crossfire Fylingdale Flyer Working John - Working Joe Black Sunday Protect and Survive Batteries Not Included Uniform Songs like Milk River and Harper Ave are both references to the east side suburbs we all haunted.

Without even having the audio to these at hand, the mere mention of the titles brings me back to corduroys, ironic thrift-store t-shirts, bumming rides, secondhand smoke, and the unprovable teenage feeling that something amazing could happen at any moment. In hindsight, this band was made for me, and I was too busy affecting cool to truly realize it.

The players were regular guys from my neighborhood, singing specifically about my surroundings. I was too deep into impenetrable Melvins lyrics to take notice.

In the same realm as Dirtsquad was Mad Cow. I think some of the guys in Mad Cow were a little bit older. Plain and simple, these guys were St.

With song titles like Release Me and Die For Livingit may have aged closer to the realm of Silverchairbut the first time I saw them dropped off by my dad at a coffee house across the street from the Macomb County Community College campusit blew my mind wide open. The band was inarguably good.

They had effects pedals. The exuded an attitude. Everything emanating from them pushed me to work that much harder on my own musical endeavors. Or a cat. Everything else on the J-card is literally just Bic pen scribbled text. An anti-release if there ever was one.

Even knowing band member names and high schools has proven fruitless. Supposedly named after a porno flick, these guys were tight and polished in an entirely different way. Pretty sure they played clubs downtown. They probably even owned a van. Their release Copyright Infringement certainly gave off that impression. Man, the solo on Dirt is bonkers. As the two of them are just drum and bass in tandem, they get the extra punch with the solo — what could only be described as a hard lean on all the keys of a s Farfisa organ.

Just attitude for days. In the red. In latean aptly-named teen trio called Pounds of Punk also from St. Clair Shores recorded a handful of tracks in a makeshift home studio at Ferdinand Street in Southwest Detroit. The track list is a sparse four songs, with the snotty From the Garbage Bin being my personal favorite. Otherwise the songwriting does more than plainly invoke style, their take on gothic doom that kicks up some death metal Hell is yet remarkable. Since In Grief took us to this depressive, gritty world of melodious roars and shoegazing gothic death metal, let Furnace kick the door all the way open.

What does melodic death metal mean to you? That is a considerable feat even in terms of logistics and hey, both albums are solid listens. The clean vocals are a bit more monastic, an appropriately Germanic approach to the early My Dying Bride haunts. This band works on a conceptual level and a few of the doom riffs really hit quite hard but the death metal side of the band feels undernourished and the post-black guitar work is rarely exciting beyond a few theatrical moments.

The title track is probably the best song for my own taste, tormented and grand at its apex. Obvious influences are no crime and, even more importantly, Cidesphere craft a somber and affecting piece of classic melodeath that true fans of the style will enjoy.

My only real criticism is in the artwork and layout design, these are just not up to par for my own taste and hardly representative of the dark hand that drives the album. Primitive yet expressive movements force-fed through raw guitars and belching thick mud for vocals make for a decent formative experience.

Demo level stuff but this Brutal Deeds - Dislickers - And The War Continues. (Cassette definitely shows a pro understanding of atmospheric tension, plodding dirges, and Cianide or, earlier Throneum level burners. Worth checking out and seeing how their sound develops next. This sounds pretty cut-and-dry but they do venture into some strong technical sidebars as each song reaches its intensity or featured point of interest.

Relentless brutality is the main draw, some strong non-wanking technical edge keeps things interesting. The music itself is faintly blackened, an atmospheric yet regally delivered classic death metal sound that features the signature brutality of its constituent parts since Had features members of Sulphurous and Deiquisitor. Hard-hitting as this debut is, the guitar work is extremely sophisticated as they find a balance of emergent heavy metal spires and droning blackened death metal tirades.

Shrinker and early Necrophagia as influence upon visuals as well as their rotten, thunderous death metal sound.

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Fuck all of the vapid tough guy shit that sleepy-eyed dispassionate folks are putting out! Beyond that it was produced by Colin Marston with logo by Jon Zigtoo? Or, in simpler terms: More guitars, more riffs? Album) or less. Solarcrypt is a solo death metal project from Heredia, Costa Rica-based musician J. Montero who performs the entirety of this debut demo while additionally mixing it.

The distorted bass gives strong texture to the grooves that define each song where we can hear elements of the post- Amebix crust waves as well as early Bolt Thrower in the rhythm section. Upholding the severity of their pace and attack but allowing breaks into full-on riffing atmospheric death metal or castle-haunting blackened death gives texture and theatric excess to a brutal artform.

The idea is totally there, this sounds like a serious project, and the execution is flawlessly professional but the programmed drums occasionally act as cognitive dissonance, machined to sound human and showing Album) loudest when a song calls for a human touch.

Otherwise the songwriting does more than plainly invoke style, their take on gothic doom that kicks up some death metal Hell is yet remarkable. Since In Grief took us to this depressive, gritty world of melodious roars and shoegazing gothic death metal, let Furnace kick the door all the way open. What does melodic death metal mean to you? That is a considerable feat even in terms of logistics and hey, both albums are solid listens.

The clean vocals are a bit more monastic, an appropriately Germanic approach to the early My Dying Bride haunts. This band works on a conceptual level and a few of the doom riffs really hit quite hard but the death metal side of the band feels undernourished and the post-black guitar work is rarely exciting beyond a few theatrical moments. The title track is probably the best song for my own taste, tormented and grand at its apex.

Obvious influences are no crime and, even more importantly, Cidesphere craft a somber and affecting piece of classic melodeath that true fans of the style will enjoy. Don't You Forget About Me 4. Promised You a Miracle 4. Sanctify Yourself 3. Belfast Child 6. Stand by Love 4. Up on the Catwalk 4. Let There Be Love 4. All The Things She Said 4.

Someone, Somewhere In Summertime 4. Waterfront 4. This is one album that perhaps isn't as bad as some of the original fans remember. This was the sound of Simple Minds hitting out for the stadiums. Coming in the same year as U2's big break through with 'War' it was decided to use their producer, Steve Lillywhite, for the new S. This will not go down as one of his better production jobs.

The sound is blurred and the attack blunted. Forbes' bass is all but lost in the mix for much of the time. Speaking of the latter track, the Lou Reed song is givenmore… a pretty character less reading. But there is still Waterfront, an genuinely gripping stadium song, Up on the Catwalk, a capable opening number and the closing Shake of the Ghosts, which takes up where Theme From Great Cities left off.

The track that sounds most like War era U2, The Kick Up Inside of Me, is the track with the best sound, having a bit of kick and passion. This isn't a bad album. It has a decent bunch of songs presented with a reasonable amount of variety.

It is, however, let down by the producer, who has blunted the attack and blurred the sound so that individual instruments were frequently lost in the murk.

It is well worth your pennies, but don't expect genius Up On The Catwalk 4. Speed Your Love To Me 4. East At Easter 3. Street Hassle 5. White Hot Day 4.

The Kick Inside Of Me 4. Shake Off The Ghosts 3. Although most artists who were a success in the 80's never managed to improve on their work in the 90's, this album can truly be classed as a success for Simple Minds.

If you liked the distinctive Simple Minds sound, then this is an album for you. Definately the best album they made in the 90's She's A River 5. Night Music 5. Hypnotised 5. Great Leap Forward 5. And The Band Played On 5. My Life 5. Criminal World 5. This Time 4. Our Favourite Shop is the second Style Council album. The majority of the album's material was released with different sequencing and packaged in an entirely different cover design in the USA as Internationalists by Geffen Records.

Lyrical targets include racism, excessive consumerism, the effects of self-serving governments, the suicide of one of Weller's friends and what the band saw as an exasperating lack of opposition to the status quo. All of this pessimism is countered with an overarching sense of hope and delight that alternatives do actually exist -- if only they can be seen. The contained musical styles are also far-ranging. Soul, rap, jazz and rock stylings all occur on the album.

Homebreakers 5. All Gone Away 2. Come To Milton Keynes 3. Internationalists 3. A Stones Throw Away 2. The Stand Up Comics Instructions 1. Boy Who Cried Wolf 5.

A Man Of Great Promise 2. Down In The Seine 2. Luck 2. With Everything To Lose 3. Our Favourite Shop 2. Walls Come Tumbling Down 3. The Big Boss Groove My Ever Changing Moods The Lodgers Headstart For Happiness When You Call Me Our Favourite Shop With Everything To Lose Homebreakers Shout To The Top Walls Come Tumbling Down Internationalists Tracks 1 and 7 did not appear on the vinyl album.

Its urban contemporary feel was a jolt to listeners who had grown accustomed to the Continental mix of soul, jazz, and European folk styles that the Council had displayed on their previous two albums. Polygram records would eventually issue the album Stateside without its much-maligned International Orange jacket design. Socially Conscious Soul Music pioneer Curtis Mayfield was asked to mix some of the material on the album, which displays hints of being influenced by House Music and the Jimmy Jam and Terry Lewis sound.

The initial British pressings of the album were conceived and issued as two 12" EPs in a gatefold sleeve designed by Simon Halfon with ideas from Weller.

Tracks from the album were included in a 37 minute film, Jerusalem, about the band. It Didn't Matter Right To Go Heavens Above Fairy Tales Angel Walking The Night Waiting The Cost Of Loving A Woman's Song As great a guitarist as Carlos Santana is, his choices of songs and sidemen during the past twenty years have been questionable, at best.

The evidence is in this double-disc anthology of his group's Columbia years. CD 1 Jingo 4. Evil Ways 3. Soul Sacrifice 6. Oye Como Va 4. Samba Pa' Ti 4. Everybody's Everything 3. No One To Depend On 5. Toussaint L'Overture 5. Guajira 5. La Fuente Del Ritmo 4.

In A Silent Way 7. Mirage 4. Carnaval 2. Let The Children Play 3. Jugando 2. She's Not There 4. Europa Earth's Cry Heaven's Smile 5. Stormy 4. Well All Right 4. Open Invitation 4.

Aqua Marine 5. All I Ever Wanted 3. Winning 3. Hold On 4. Nowhere To Run 2. Say It Again 3. Veracruz 3. Blues For Salvador 5. The Healer feat. John Lee Hooker 5. Always Another Girl Acuestate Conmigo No No Joe Thank You Mr.

Tiger Baby Blame It On The Music Chains Of Love Get It Up Heart Of Stone Love In A Sleeper Fly Robin Fly Save Me Ooh What A Night Spend The Night With Me You've Got What It Takes Please Don't Change The Chords Son Of A Gun You Turned Me On San Francisco Hustle City In The Sun Fancy Party Land Of Make Believe Wolfchild Hotshot Cafe Au Lait Enhanced Version One Way Ticket Cry To Me Valley Of Dolls Go Johnny Go Raising To My Family Leave A Light If I Loved You Less All Colored In Love Pilot Man Party Party The Night The Music Died Together Forever.

Devil Sent You to Lorado Koochie-Koo Adelita Sorry, I'm a Lady Cara Mia Granada Brutal Deeds - Dislickers - And The War Continues.

(Cassette Light My Fire Somewhere in Paradise Bamba Darling Yes Sir, I Can Boogie. This was to be Man's last studio album for two decades, and with its we ak sales it failed to chart and underpowered material it's easy to s ee why the band called it quits for the time being.

There's some ironythen, in the closing track being "Born with a Future. Perhaps this releases's most nagging overall pro blem is the mix-Phil Ryan's keyboards are high up, while Deke Leonard' s bracing guitar parts are less evident than usual. Although this isn' t always a liability-the lengthy title track lazily wends its way thro ugh some pleasant moog solos and electric piano flourishes-the grittin ess of the band's sound is largely squandered here The Ride an d the View Out of Your Head Love Can Find a Way The Welsh Connection Something Is Happening Car To on Born With a Future One of the finest albums the original quartet produced.

Their second, self titled album captures the musical diversity that Traffic was capable of creating. When the trio fo Winwood-Capaldi-Woods began recording their second album Dave Mason decided to join them in the studio. The resulting tracks were so strong that the members decided to allow Mason to rejoin. Mason provides some of the second album's highlights with his single Feelin' Alright a magical 3 minute portrait of the band's best qualities. That isn't to slight Winwood.

He also in collaboration with Capaldi and Wood wrote some of his finest material for their second album. The band sounds more cohesive if that's possible than on either Mr. Fantasy and their first US album. The inclusion of bonus tracks is always welcome but the UK version of this album was a bit odd.

While it's understandable that Island would want to include as much single and b side material as possible the inclusion of the band's first single on their second album was a bit jarring to say the least. Supervising producer Bill Levenson has reconfigured the UK release to more accurately reflect the band's sound at this time. The sound quality is outstanding.

Levenson's reissue doesn't sound quite as overprocessed as the UK release. The liner notes are informative without overdoing it. Although it isn't mentioned if this is a 24 bit remaster on the cover art the sound quality rivals that of the Uk release but still retains the organic sound of the original vinyl and source tapes. Traffic isn't the band's best album John Barleycorn Must Die still stands as the band's definitive statement but it is the best album recorded by the original quartet.

Here's hoping that Welcome To The Canteen is also remixed to improve the sound quality of the original live tapes shortly. This great UK band is finally getting their due in the digital age You Can All Join In Pearly Queen Don't Be Sad Feelin' Alright Vagabond Virgin Forty Thousand Headmen Cryin' To Be Heard No Time To Live If albums were judged on their hit single yield, "Back To Back" would be one of Quo's best.

There were four in all and the first two, ahead of the album's release, gave no hint of what was to follow. As a whole however "Back To Back" panders more to the plastic pop of the era and suffers from a lightweight production. It's most remembered for the dreaded twee country pop song, "Marguerita Time", a huge hit and three minutes that has nothingmore… in common with what made Quo popular.

The final hit, "Going Down Town Tonight" is a fast, keyboard-dominated number that was almost as perplexing to long-time fans. There are some good moments, such as "Stay The Night", but it's difficult to redeem an album that's had the guts ripped from the sound.

Their rollicking version made me wonder why Quo hadn't already recorded it, but the version here is almost casually weak. The original album is, at just over half an hour, their shortest and the bonus material almost doubles the running time of this reissue. Most of these tracks are merely alternative versions however, including Lancaster's lead vocal of "Ol' Rag Blues".

He apparently wanted to sing his own song but as the public weren't used to hearing him tackle singles, Francis Rossi's vocal was preferred. There are just three different songs: "I Wonder Why" is as bad as anything on the album; "Cadillac Ranch" is rousing, though not as passionate as Bruce Springsteen's original; and there are two versions of Quo's pointless hit cover of Dion's "The Wanderer".

This would be Lancaster's last album. The change in direction seems to have contributed to his decision to drift away, though moving to Australia without persuading the others to follow may have been more significant. Though most subsequent albums are better than this, Quo's more pop-oriented era hasn't gone down as well with long-term fans A Mess Of Blues 3.

Ol' Rag Blues 2. Can't Be Done 3. Too Close To The Ground 3. No Contract 3. Win Or Lose 2. Marguerita Time 3. Your Kind Of Love 3. Stay The Night 3. Going Down Town Tonight 3. The Wanderer Bonus Track 3. I Wonder Why 3.

Ol' Rag Blues Extended Version 4. Jail Bait [Live][bonus track] Silver Shoes 6. Don't Come Back 5. Persephone 7. Hometown 4. Lady Jay 5. The band's tight performance and increasingly ambitious musical experimentation made Back Into the Future the first Man album to chart in the U.

Despite the band's live reputation, the studio album probably holds greater interest for listeners today. The title track is a lyrical evocation of the album's charming cover art -- a staged before-and-after shot of a railway station in its Edwardian prime, and then in modern decrepitude.

The song's wistful glance at the past blurs with dabs of modern psychedelia, and it conveys the post-Sergeant Pepper fascination of British rockers with the costumed grandeur of Empire past. But it is "Ain't Their Fight," with its echoing vocals and windmilling guitar riffs, that stands out as one of the band's most satisfying tracks. Most of the rest of the album is comprised of lengthy instrumentals, but the opening "Never Say Nups to Nepalese" is worth noting for its gloriously crashing crescendo, cheerfully lifted from Pink Floyd's "Echoes.

Nonetheless, the album stands up as a fine artifact of the band's heyday A Night In Dad's Bag Just For You Back Into The Future Don't Go Away Ain't Their Fight Never Say Nups To Nepalese Sospan Fach C'mon Jam Up Jelly Tight This great hippie band featured the voice, guitar, and songwriting skills of former Beau Brummel Sal Valentino. But he was only one voice. This band of Bay Area hipsters had four female singers, and no less that six different lead vocalists on the ten tracks on this album.

The photo on the back cover shows about a dozen people on stage! No wait, it's the cover of Rev. Maybe "Looking For You"! Well like I said they're all great. If you like 70's West Coast hippie music, this is a forgotten gem Looking For You Rainy Day In June Added Attraction Come and See Me Dreaming Man Stroke Stand Bad News Don't Waste My Time Colonel Chicken Fry Brand New Start The album opens with the catchy rocker 'I Can't Take It' featuring a passionate Ham vocal and some soaring guitar.

And then if Side One vinyl had not contained enough class material, the Side finished with 'Without You' which later would be a smash hit for Nilsson Mariah Carey. The original version here of this Ham-Evans song is earthy as Tom put it but quite gripping all the same.

And less syrupy. Side 2 opens with a great country number 'Blodwyn' which the Beatles would probably have asked Ringo to sing. Here Pete sings this thoroughly infectious song with aplomb. Probabaly wisely. A rocker but going through the motions somewhat. Superb vocal from Tom. Album) bonus tracks are interesting and great to have I Can't Take It I Don't Mind Love Me Do Midnight Caller No Matter What Without You Blodwyn Better Days It Had To Be Watford John Believe Me We're For The Dark Get Down Bonus Mean Mean Jemima Bonus Loving You Bonus I'll Be The One Bonus.

Nearly half the songs are still part of their concert listing. They are both performed and sung beautifully in concert. Plus, just take a look at that cover! I won't make that claim here; I am such a fan of this beguiling group that I find it exceedingly difficult to single out just one "best" from such a string of great albums. I will admit this has always been one of my favorites. There is a remarkable, youthful enthusiasm in both the music and the lyrics, and the album is loaded with songs of unique, psychedelic charm.

I don't find "Dr. Livingstone, I Presume" inferior in any way; in fact it's delightful pay no attention to the detractors if you prefer inventiveness over trendiness. The meditative "OM" completes this musical treasure piece in splendid fashion.

The 60s was more than protests and flower power the media has its way of warping and commercializing everything, including history! It was a very revolutionary time for music. The music on this glorious album was highly original back then--still is! Nothing sounded like this before the late 60s. I have a tendency to harp on this: the changes--truly creative changes--that took place in the short span of eight years from to were extraordinary.

That was an amazing time period that produced some amazing works of art. This album is one of them, and I cannot recommend it enough to those who love the stuff Departure Ride My See-Saw Livingstone, I Presume House of Four Doors, Pt. Legend of a Mind Voices in the Sky The Best Way to Travel Visions of Paradise The Actor The Word Om After riding the worldwide pop music charts for over a decade, Manfred Mann created an even larger chapter in rock music history with his Album) Mann's Earth Band.

Created at the height of album rock radio, Manfred Mann's Earth Band landed their first three albums on the charts as they increased their loyal following throughout concert halls in the United States. Originally released in the States with the international hit single "Joybringer" based around Holst's Planets Suitethis album has stood the test of time and is regarded as one of the bands strongest efforts ever. The fans dug it and have gone on to make this album one of their most enduring of the Manfred Mann's Earth Band diverse catalog In The Beginning, Darkness 5.

Pluto The Dog 2. Solar Fire 5. Saturn, Lord Of The Ring 6. Earth, The Circle, Pt. Maybe I was too deep down my Nirvana bootleg rabbit hole. But for whatever reason, I did not grab these. If memory serves, I think one tape was done in an edition of The tunes are varied, with thank-yous that list Ass PonysViolent Femmesand Sonic Youth — and that only gives a tiny snapshot of what you might hear.

Songs like Milk River and Harper Ave are both references to the east side suburbs we all haunted. Without even having the audio to these at hand, the mere mention of the titles brings me back to corduroys, ironic thrift-store t-shirts, bumming rides, secondhand smoke, and the unprovable teenage feeling that something amazing could happen at any moment.

In hindsight, this band was made for me, and I was too busy affecting cool to truly realize it. The players were regular guys from my neighborhood, singing specifically about my surroundings. I was too deep into impenetrable Melvins lyrics to take notice. In the same realm as Dirtsquad was Mad Cow.

I think some of the guys in Mad Cow were a little bit older. Plain and simple, these guys were St. With song titles like Release Me and Die For Livingit may have aged closer to the realm of Silverchairbut the first time I saw them dropped off by my dad at a coffee house across the street from the Macomb County Community College campusit blew my mind wide open.

The band was inarguably good. They had effects pedals. The exuded an attitude. Everything emanating from them pushed me to work that much harder on my own musical endeavors. Or a cat. Everything else on the J-card is literally just Bic pen scribbled text.

An anti-release if there ever was one. Even knowing band member names and high schools has proven fruitless. Supposedly named after a porno flick, these guys were tight and polished in an entirely different way.

Pretty sure they played clubs downtown. They probably even owned a van. Their release Copyright Infringement certainly gave off that impression. Man, the solo on Dirt is bonkers. As the two of them are just drum and bass in tandem, they get the extra punch with the solo — what could only be described as a hard lean on all the keys of a s Farfisa organ.

Just attitude for days.

Irasen - Jano (15) - Ertale (CD, Album), March Of The Pigs - Nine Inch Nails - And All That Could Have Been: Live (DVD), Female Mirror - Clock DVA - 2nd (Vinyl, LP, Album), 訪れざる宴 - 黒色エレジー* - 黒色エレジー (Vinyl), I Hope - Mitch Ryder & The Detroit Wheels - Take A Ride... (Vinyl, LP, Album), Traveler, Refusal Of The Change - Absurd Society - Absurd Society (Vinyl), Separated - Throbbing Gristle - Part Two - The Endless Not (CD, Album), So Flute - St Germain - Tourist (CD, Album), Party N Bullshit - Gem Star - Star Struck (CDr, Album)

8 thoughts on “Brutal Deeds - Dislickers - And The War Continues... (Cassette, Album)

  1. Feb 16,  · Feb 16,  · BKR DISLICKERS 'and the war continues' Cassette Swedish full metal jacket D-Beat Raw punk with 23 new recording track including cover blueskyservices.biz is a new great brand band coming hell from sweden with noisy guitar riffing distort added MOB 47 drum beat blueskyservices.biznced by DISCHARGE,SVART PARAD,DISCLOSE,SHITLICKERS and Estimated Reading Time: 6 mins.

  2. Mar 17,  · Portals to Canaan, an Album by Deeds of Flesh. Released 25 June on Unique Leader (catalog no. ULR; CD). Genres: Brutal Death Metal. Rated # in the best albums of Featured peformers: Erik Lindmark (guitar, vocals, lyrics), Mike Hamilton (drums), Craig Peters (lead guitar), Ivan Munguia (bass), Deeds of Flesh (producer), Corey /5(4).

  3. BRUTAL ATTACK Vinyl Records and CDs. Neo Nazi - R.A.C. band from Mitcham, London, UK. The band was formed around at a South London High school by bass player Scrome and drummer George, who had a few friends try out on vocals, but eventually Scrome's class mate Ken was asked to join. Initial gigs in Mitcham, Carshalton & Sutton were played.

  4. Mar 25,  · Deeds of Ruthless Violence, an Album by Deranged. Released 27 March on Agonia. Genres: Brutal Death Metal.

  5. Oct 10,  · Why Cassettes Are the New 45s. Or: Using The Discogs Blog As A Bully Pulpit To Talk About The Cassettes I Desperately Need And Will Pay Unseemly Amounts Of Cash For. I can’t imagine that I’m the only one. A few weeks back, I dug through the mounting detritus in my basement and pulled out a box filled with upwards of cassettes.

  6. Evil God - The Deeds of the Antichrist As the title and cover image imply, this first full-length from Front is an act of war. Brutal from start to finish without growing stale, this could be the deathchild of Bolt Thrower and 'Panzer-Division'-era Marduk. As the album continues, more sounds appear, stretched out metallic scrapes and.

  7. Sep 24,  · Sep 24,  · The first album he ever owned was on cassette, and his collecting of physical copies of music began from there. Now he has over tapes and wants to pass on his love for collecting tapes by.

  8. brutal death metal highlights all brutal death metal releases new and notable Demo-stration of My Perverse Misogyny Breaking Her Face. by Rotten on Gore. metal. buy now you own this The riffs are pounding, the vocals are guttural, and you really can't ask for more in an album. Top 5 of contender for sure.

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