Ultimate Sinatra [2 LP] Only 3 left. Previous Page 1 2 Exclude Explicit Lyrics. Die Cut. Live Albums. Limited Editions. Box Sets. Double Albums. Free Shipping by Amazon. Frustration-Free Packaging. Amazon Global Store.
New Used Collectible. Today's Deals. Include Out of Stock. There's a problem loading this menu right now. Learn more about Amazon Prime. Get free delivery with Amazon Prime. Peter Robinson is credited as playing in the core band, and John Gustafson sings the part of Simon Zealotes. Thanks to Torben Nielsen of Denmark for this, and other additions. The singer is Al Shaw, who also sings on the first Hard Stuff album, despite failing to receive a credit.
Bullet released a single 45 on the Purple label before the enforced name change. Much of this material surfaced later on a bootleg CD under the band name Daemon above. After creating utter mayhem on tour, along with fellow partner-in-crime guitarist Ray Fenwick see Gillan's autobiography for details!
Various Artists Butterfly Ball VCL Video Long deleted video which featured cringe-worthy sequences of actors prancing about unconvincingly in animal costume between footage of the one and only live performance of Roger Glover's Butterfly Ball. Here is a promo shot of Hard Stuff kindly sent to us by John Gustafson, from his own personal archive. Note: The lower image is of the standard stock copy.
More recently, Japanese artist Nickey recorded a version of " Water ", which was the last track on her album A Taste on Honey. In February , a CD version of the original album was released in Russia. Surprise is considered one of the best albums of ,  and was featured as the "Album of the Day" on the music site "Todaysalbum" on 1 October From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Redirected from Surprise Lynsey De Paul album. The topic of this article may not meet Wikipedia's notability guideline for music. Please help to establish notability by citing reliable secondary sources that are independent of the topic and provide significant coverage of it beyond a mere trivial mention. If notability cannot be established, the article is likely to be merged , redirected , or deleted.
Rate Your Music. Record companies would often enlist the help of relatively unknown artists to provide the album art for their classical and jazz releases. This particular album cover was drawn by a certain starving artist that was destined for stardom. His name? Andy Warhol.
There are only seven known copies of this record in existence. Half soundtrack, half dialogue recording, this record was scrapped when Herman Wouk, writer of the novel on which the critically-acclaimed film was based, threatened to never allow the studio to use his work ever again if they released the album.
Wouk was furious at what he saw as blatant theft of his intellectual property, since the B-side of the record was a recording of the climactic courtroom scene, lifted verbatim from his novel. Columbia agreed to halt the release of the album and destroy all copies.
A few employees filched some copies before they were demolished — there are rumored to be close to a dozen that survived. There were 25, copies of this single pressed. In a story that since become punk legend, the Sex Pistols terrorized their label so badly that they were dropped six days after signing the record contract in a publicized ceremony in front of Buckingham Palace. The very limited Australian edition on translucent vinyl is said to only have 50 of its kind — though only a small handful have surfaced over the years.
The song references the assassination of Martin Luther King and the civil rights movement, but Bono says he could have better fleshed out the lyrics. According to him, the Edge and producer Brian Eno convinced him that keeping the lyrics vague would allow the song to resonate deeper with non-English speakers.
Rumor has it that Olivia Newton-John hated the way she looked in the picture printed on the front of the disc so much that she had the record company stop the pressing.
Between 20 and 30 records survived. Jazz fans rejoice! There were between and 1, copies of this record printed in , but a small variation in printing makes one particular version especially valuable. The story goes that famed jazz record label Blue Note ran out of labels when printing the record.
In theory, the other version should be worth even more. According to blues legend, Johnson met with the devil at the crossroads between Highway 1 and 8 in Mississippi. There, Johnson traded his soul for the ability to master the guitar. There were only 15 copies of this record pressed, and the cover of each was hand-painted by Dave Buick, founder of Italy records.
The copies were made for a Detroit record release show for the band in , as the fledgling band was on the incline, destined for stardom. Hopefully, you kept it safe. The record label that handled the release, Tiger Lily, was a tax scam operated by the mob. The scam worked like this — a large portion of records would be pressed and later written off as unsold. A few of these records made it into the right hands and achieved cult status.
The pressing of the record that is particularly valuable, however, is one that features a stencil rendition of the front jacket painted by none other than notoriously elusive street-artist Banksy. There were only of these limited edition hand-spray painted versions made, with several different color variants.
The record label decided to be cautious in the wake of the controversy and political turmoil and ordered the records destroyed. You may remember this record from an episode of Pawn Stars. The price was deemed too steep for the vinyl, which was not in the best shape.
One lucky Canadian record collector picked up a copy sans the Warhol artwork-adorned sleeve for 75 cents at a flea market, but this was no ordinary re-pressing. The acetate record ended up being a test pressing that featured early versions of many of the songs — there are only two in existence, and one belongs to former Velvet Underground drummer Moe Tucker.
Gordy ordered the pressings destroyed. Soussan unscrupulously bootlegged the record and released it by crediting Eddie Foster as the musician. The record was a smash hit. Such is the case with this already valuable record. A few tracks were meant to be replaced before the release, but someone at the pressing plant missed the memo, and a few copies featuring the wrong songs were pressed.Led Zeppelin, Led Zeppelin () Led Zeppelin’s eponymous debut featured a mix of original material and covers of blues songs, including a re-recording of the track “Dazed and Confused,” originally written and recorded by Jake Holmes, which was also covered by Jimmy Page’s old band the Yardbirds. Oddly enough, the iconic record was met with mixed reviews — Rolling .