Top garage tune from 1966, released on Hi-back. Great Rialto, California, band. Audio transfered from original vinyl 45.
What is the difference between the two? Why and where is the latter very strange sounding variant used?
Смотреть видео онлайн Kate Bush Vinyl Collection. Видео добавлено: 10 февраля 2019. Смотреть HD видео на Providosiki.
I'm Wanting Her. 7. I Feel Good. 8. Who Killed The Ice Cream Man?
An outlier in Kate Bush’s catalog, her seventh album from 1993 finds an effortless perfectionist pushing very hard to locate her next great idea. I’m going on a holiday. I’m really looking forward to not pleasing anyone but myself. This was no idle threat. Her next album would not arrive for another 12 years. But The Red Shoes has her once again doing everything: singing and dancing, writing and producing. The record was presented alongside a 45-minute short film called The Line, the Cross & the Curve that Bush directed, wrote, and starred in.
My Life in the Bush of Ghosts is the first album by Brian Eno and David Byrne, released in February 1981. It integrates sampled vocals and found sounds, African and Middle Eastern rhythms, and electronic music techniques. It was recorded prior to Eno and Byrne's work on Talking Heads' album Remain in Light (1980), but sample clearance delayed its release by several months.
The Touch" is a rock song by American singer and guitarist Stan Bush. The song features prominently in the 1986 animated film The Transformers: The Movie, and appears on the soundtrack album released that year. The Touch" was released as a double A-side single with "Weird Al" Yankovic's "Dare to Be Stupid", another song from the soundtrack album of the Transformers movie. The power ballad was also released in 1987 on Stan Bush & Barrage's self-titled album
In 1982, four years into her career, the c British rose that was Kate Bush finally flaunted her thorns. Whether by artistic accident, or with plain lucidity (I'm quite sure the latter), the seemingly infallible Bush wrote what was to be her first commercial flop. Still, as a feminist, it isn't all that surprising this is my favourite Kate Bush LP. Yet am I to encounter an album by another woman which radiates with the stream-rolling strength of The Dreaming. Gone was the damsel in distress with the floral headdresses and adagio dance moves. Bush says herself that this album was an attempt to strip down songs of hers that perhaps felt too heavily the effects of the 80s. It is an album in the tradition of her 21st Century work, Aerial and the recently released 50 Words for Snow, where a return to analogue has resulted in a smoother, more comfortable sound.
Widely considered her magnum opus, it lit another rocket under Bush’s career (following the she’s gone mad response of her previous record) and went onto finally break the US market alongside becoming her best-selling album. Split across 2 discs, the album incorporates 2 very different sections. Side 1, titled Hounds of Love, features all 4 singles and threads its 5 songs together through a loose theme of love. Side 2, however, is an entirely different scenario. Containing Bush’s first and most praised conceptual piece, The Ninth Wave details a dark tale of a woman lost at sea, entering.
|A||I’m Wanting Her|
|B||Who Killed The Ice Cream Man?|
|HB-110||The Bush||I’m Wanting Her / Who Killed The Ice Cream Man? (7")||Hiback||HB-110||US||1966|
Rock / Blues
Pop / Folk music
Electronic / Soulful music
Rock / Blues
Rock / Folk music