Calling Out Around The World - I-Three* - Beginning (Vinyl, LP, Album) download full album zip cd mp3 vinyl flac
The sleeve does have some light edge scuffing, whilst the vinyl appears barely played APL Running time 72 minutes. Housed in a picture sleeve - still sealed from new CRP The glossy picture sleeve shows just so me light shelfwear while the vinyl has only light evidence of play INTS The picture sleeve has some light general wear, whilst the vinyl has the odd light sign of play, an excellent example of this classic collection of Bowie tracks! The sleeve has a little light edgewear, but the vinyl looks barely played NL The glossy barcoded picture sleeve has just light shelfwear while the vinyl remains in stunning 'barely played' conditi on NL The glossy picture sleeve comes with the lyric inner and has a little shelfwear to the edges and despite some light paper scuffs showing signs of play, the vinyl remains in excellent condition PL The sleeve shows only mininal wear whilst the vinyl has faint surface scuffing but very little evidence of pl ay NL The outer sleeve has some light edgewear, but the portraits inside ar e near as new.
A nice collection. Also includes 'Ricochet' documentary film featuring the Far East segment. Total running time minutes. Running time 49 minutes.
Housed in a picture sleeve - still s. Picture Disc single set, each disc within a clear plastic sleeve, all enclosed in a custom 8" square hardback folder with unique artwork. Measuring just 22" x 15", this example has never been used instore and remains free of pinh oles, tears and rips with only a light centre crease to the middle where these were one stored unrolled - overall it is excellent and is the perfect size for archival framing.
A really nice addition to your collection and properly vintage Bowi. Also includes a page Q photographic supplement. The magazines remain sealed together in their original shrinkwrap. Disc 1 covers the yearswhen Bowie finally became a figure of international rep ute, and features interviews with surviving Spiders Trevor Bolder and Woody Woodmansey, with rare footage. Disc 2 covers the yearsfrom 'Ziggy Stardust' to 'Diamond Dogs', again with rare interviews and footage, while Disc 3 offers an unusual perspective - Bowie's music arranged for grand piano and string quartet.
Housed in card picture slipcase - still sealed CRP Considering this is 20 years old it is still factory sealed from new and is therefore mint and u nused. The vinyl shows some minor scuff marks but is i n excellent condition LPBO The vinyl remains excellent with only a few light signs of play to show for being forty years old GB The front cover has a superb shot of a young David sitting on The Kon-rads drum next to a saxaphone - a great read!
Features a colour movie still of David on the front cover. Lenny Kravitz on guitar. Housed in a picture sleeve. This example remains factory sealed from new. Housed in a jewel case picture sleeve. These boxes were only available to Japanese fans who had p re-ordered the entire back catalogue from Disc Union Tokyo for a limited period, therefore it is highly sought-after and very hard to find, especially in such fantastic condition. The unique delicate picture sleeve has the German lyrics printed on the back and shows some light edgewear an d minor ringwear however, the vinyl remains in excellent condition PB The sleeve has a notable crease in the top right corner and shows a little general stor age wear, whilst the vinyl looks barely played PB Printed on all four sides with Japanese text, album release inf ormation and Bowie discography.
A neat addition to your collection and perfect for framing. The sleeve shows light wear and the vinyl has little sign of play. The vinyl display s cosmetic signs of play only LSP Illustrated with a galaxy. The picture sleeve has the film credits printed on the reverse and shows a little shelfwear along the edges while the vinyl remains in excellent condition VS With a career spanning over four decades, David Bowie has co nsistently topped charts all over the world, selling an estimated million album worldwide.
Through beautiful photographs and unique memorabilia, 'Bowie Treasures' Calling Out Around The World - I-Three* - Beginning (Vinyl his journey from humble beginnings to world superstardom.
With a. The sleeve has some minor storage wear and the vinyl is excellent with little sign of much play RCLP Comes housed in a glossy barcoded gatef old picture sleeve. The glossy picture sleeve displays just a little light edgewear, whilst the vinyl shows very little evid ence of play INTS Aside from a small split to the opening on the reverse, the sleeve shows only the light shelfwear and the vinyl remains in near 'as new' condition PL Picture Disc single.
Originally released in and taken from the Pinups covers project, spending 15 weeks in the charts and hitting the number three position. Fe aturing the digitally remastered version and a live version recorded at the Pacific National Coliseum on the 12th August on The Serious Moonlight Tour. The A side features a classic image of Bowie holding his sax taken by Mick Rock, whils. Including the singles Where Are We Now? This is a contract pressing with the vinyl pressed in France, while the pressing plant in the UK underwent refurbi shment, the sleeve is printed in the UK.
The sleeve shows only minor signs of shelf wear and the vinyl appears lightly played RS The sleeve shows very little wear and the vinyl is in excellent condition EA The sleeve has is excellent with only light wear and the vinyl is near as new RS Measuring 20" x 30", this fabulous poster has never been used in any record shop and remains free of pinholes, sellotape, rips or tears.
T he poster design takes elements of the album cover, but otherwise, this is a unique image and well worthy of archival framing and display. Housed in a hype stickered f old-out digipak picture sleeve with colour fold-out lyric insert.
Issued also for the French and German fans with translations from English this packed programme contains lyrics, information and ma ny great photographs including a pull-out centre page picture - a very '80's Levi Jeans advert is featured on the inside back cover. The cover has only some light wear whilst the inner pages are fantastic. This example also includes an insert. Issued in a plain die-cut sleeve, the vinyl appears in excellent condition PB White Vinyl and issued exclusively for Record Store Dayfeaturing six slices of a young Bowie at his moste ndearing, mourning lost love and celebrating youthful promise, with his whole life ahead of him and fame still more than half a decade away.
All eleven photographs feature shots of Bowie in the title role. Includes pictures from the Ziggy Stardust artwork shoot and on tour, the Sta tion To Station tour, the Sphinx photo shoot, Hunky Dory image and much more.
A great set - ideal for framing. Measuring 24" x 29" deep, this example is excellent and free of pinholes, sellotape, rips or tears, displaying on a very small crease to the lower left corner. There is a mark to the back of the poster which can be just seen through the front, but overall this remains a fine example perfect suited to framing and display.
The displays measure approximately 58" x 28". Apart from two slight crease marks over the face area and stomach, Album) item remains in excellent condition twenty-five years on!
The sleeve displays just light wear whilst the vinyl looks barely played BOW7. The display comprises three window stickers measuring 30" x 10", 30" x 4" and 15" x 10" which feature design elements taken fromthe album artwork.
Complete with original backing sheets, the set remains unsued and in near 'as new' condition. Printed to both sides with unique artwork and images from the CD-Rom,t his is a mini poster and perfect for framing.
As near new and unused. Nearly new, perfect for framing. Housed in a gatefold card picture sleeve with lyric inner and replica fanclub advertisement. The 'star' die-cut gatefold picture sleeve comes with the spot-lacquered booklet and shows minimal evidence of shelfwear while the vinyl appears barely played. The sleeve h as just a little light creasing along the opening edge whilst the vinyl shows very little evidence of play PB The black plastic cassette clam shell is secured with 4 metal corner screws and has an orange RCA paper label mirroring the record label design of the period.
The fold-out picture inlay has a great image of Bowie plus the full tracklisting and timings and being the 1st issue this example does NOT have a barcode. In addition this casset. The shrinkwrap has been opened along one edge just to check the colour of the vinyl - the record itself remains brand new and unplayed! The sleeve shows only a little light storage wear, whilst the vinyl has just a few light cosmetic marks leaving it Excellent - a top copy!
Although not mint, this is still a very good example and ideal as a pla. Both sleeve and vinyl are in excellent condition BOW6.
The sleeve has minimal wear whilst the disc shows ve ry little signs of play with no marks to the playing surface CDP Also includes a beautiful page companion book which includes previously unpublished photographs. This copy remains factory sealed from new an. With foreword by Tony Visconti, Woody describes the early years when money was so tight that the band all lived in Bowie's flat, through the period of intense creativity as they recorded four albums.
They went from playing in a pub with audiences of forty people to playing in front of thousands of screamin. The sleeve has some light edgewear and a few minor storage marks, and despite just the odd faint pap er scuff the vinyl looks barely played RS Housed in a title sticker-sealed clear PVC sleeve. The sleeve is Excellent [tiny 1" hairline split top edge] with minima l shelf wear, the vinyl appears Near Mint BL The sleeve displays only light wear whilst the vinyl.
The sleeve displays only light wear whilst the vinyl shows only light signs of play, a really nice example and the first we have ever seen PLAY. The glossy gatefold picture sleeve has just a little shelfwear to the edges, whilst the vinyl appears barely played VSG The sleeve has some light storage wear and the vinyl is in Excellent LP with just minor pl ay BOW6.
The images capture Bowie at Murrayfield Stadium on the Serious Moonlight Tour, June 26thas an added bonus the set are still with their own 'Scotsman' mailer and include the original receipt! The items photos have never been displayed and. The sleeve has only some light storage wear and the disc is near as new UPDB This copy comes wi th a repro ticket for the show at the Tower Theatre in Philadelphia on 11th Julythat was only available from davidbowie.
Comes housed in the UK printed pict ure sleeve with lyric insert. A Bowie essential PL There is a little sh elfwear to sleeve with a a 1" seam split to the front pocket and despite some light paper scuffs, the vinyl appears in excellent condition PL The g lossy picture sleeve displays just a little light general wear, while the vinyl appears barely played TAB The sleeve displays just a littl e light general wear and the vinyl looks barely played.
Each album comes housed in an album jewel case with the original artwork, all housed in a special slipcase outer box DBZEIT Features a great David Bowie front cover and illustrated articles on Bowie including biographical inform ation and discography up to When the magazine is turned upside-down its features a Debbie Harry front cover and illustrated articles on Blondie.
There is just a little wear to the cover, otherwise this publication shows few signs of age. This is the first copy we have had to offer for sale - perfect for any Bowie or Blondie fan.
Comprising interviews and classic archiv e footage on two picture DVDs plus a page fully illustrated magazine with rare images and the stories behind the music. All housed in a 5" x 5" picture box. Although not sealed, the box shows just the lightest storage wear and the contents are in near mint. Issued also for the French and German fans with translations from English this packed programme contains lyrics, in formation and many great photographs including a pull-out centre page picture - a very '80's Levi Jeans advert is featured on the inside back cover.
The cover has only a little light wear, whilst the inner pages are fantastic. The vinyl remains in excellent condition with only light signs of play APBO The sleeve has some edge scuffing and ringwear, whilst the vinyl has a few lights cuffs, but remains in excellent condition INTS With picture dust jacket.
This example remains factory sealed in. The slip case has a small split and shows a little lig. Through time the tight l aminate on the gatefold sleeve has curled the edges just slightly, otherwise the sleeve shows minimal shelfwear with just a little foxing and the vinyl is Excellent with very few signs of play BOWLP1.
Ho used in a gatefold picture sleeve with deletion notch cut in the top edge. The sleeve has some light storage marks and a little ringwear; the vinyl has just a few light surface scuffs, but shows few signs of play CPL With it landed Bowie's Stardust alter-ego: A glitter-clad, mascara-eyed, sexually-ambiguous persona who kicked down the boundaries between male and female, straight and gay, fact and fiction into one shifting and sparkling phenomenon of 70s self-ex.
This is the book style digipak picture sleeve UK edition which was issued with a Japanese full back wraparound obi strip, still sealed from new TOCP This disc and picture sleeve are manifactured in Europe and exported to be sold in Japan, with a booklet and seperate Japanese fold-out insert and obi-strip HSE This example remains fa ctor sealed from new. A nice example of this classic Bowie album! The disc comes complete with the picture booklet, additional Japanese insert and obi-strip TOCP Nicolas Roeg directs this classic s sci-fi drama in which David Bowie stars as an alien who arrives on Earth in search of water to save his own dying planet.
Assuming the n ame Thomas Jerome Newton, he soon forms a lucrative partnership with patent attorney Farnsworth [Buck Henry] by creating revolutionary products. As their business develops into a hugely successful financial empire, Thomas plans to use the prof. Blu Ray. A Pennebaker and producer Tony Visconti. These boxes were only available to Japanese fans who had pre-ordered the back catalogue from Disc Union Tokyo for a limited period, therefore it is highly sought-after and very hard to find, especially in su.
David Bowie specia lly for the movie, gatefold picture sleeve. The sleeve shows light wear with 1" seam splits to the top, whilst the vinyl has just the odd light sign of play leaving it Excellent VD The sleeve shows a little light creasing and edge wear [although nothing excessive], the vinyl is superb and looks barely played PL The vinyl remains Excellent with just light signs of play GB Measuring 29" x 39", this example remains free of sellotape, pinholes, rips and tears andd isplays only very light creasing to the edges having been stored rolled for many years.
A fine example of a collectable poster. Measuring With a slim red border to the poster, the edges and corners remain free of pinholes, sellot ape, rips and tears making this a fine example for framing and glazing. Measuring 24 " x Measuring 29" x 39", this example hasn't been used but has sustained some creases to the left edged uring long term, rolled, storage.
These are easily negated by mounting and framing. Picture Disc single featuring radio edits of both tracks taken from the new version of his 'Never Let Me Down' album. Than None At All' etchings in the run-outs, this peculiar and unseen before copy also has 'Sterling' stamped in the run out groove, complete with illustrated lyric insert, unique matte gatefold picture sleeve variant.
The sleeve on this copy, aside from a few spots of discolouration from storage to the front and back and a small minor tear to front sleeve opening, shows only light shelfwear, whilst the viny.
This edition r eleased exclusively for Record Store Day includes the seven recordings by Bowie issued on the A-side of that white label album, with the sleeve itself wrapped up in lime green rice paper and housed within the custom stickered 13" x 13" x 1.
The sleeve shows light wear and the vinyl appears barely played. A great copy and the first we have ever seen! Introduced by Columbia init was soon adopted as a new standard by the entire record industry. Apart from a few relatively minor refinements and the important later addition of stereophonic soundit remained the standard format for record albums until its gradual replacement from the s to the early 21st centuryfirst by compact discs and then by streaming media.
At the time the LP was introduced, nearly all phonograph records for home use were made of an abrasive and therefore noisy shellac compound, employed a much larger groove, and played at approximately 78 revolutions per minute rpmlimiting the playing time of a inch diameter record to less than five minutes per side.
Each side of a inch LP could play for about 22 minutes. Although the LP was suited to classical music because of its extended continuous playing time, it also allowed a collection of ten or more pop music recordings to be put on a single disc. The use of the word "album" persisted for the one-disc LP equivalent. The prototype of the LP was the soundtrack disc used by the Vitaphone motion picture sound systemdeveloped by Western Electric and introduced in Unlike their smaller LP descendants, they were made with the same large "standard groove" used by 78s.
Unlike conventional records, the groove started at the inside of the recorded area near the label and proceeded outward toward the edge. Like 78s, early soundtrack discs were pressed in an abrasive shellac compound and played with a single-use steel needle held in a massive electromagnetic pickup with a tracking force of five ounces 1. By mid all motion picture studios were recording on optical soundtracksbut sets of soundtrack discs, mastered by dubbing from the optical tracks and scaled down to 12 inches to cut costs, were made as late as for distribution to theaters still equipped with disc-only sound projectors.
The desirability of longer continuous playing time soon led to the adoption of the Vitaphone soundtrack disc format. Some transcriptions were, like soundtrack discs, pressed with the commencement at the center of the disc and the needle moving outward in the era of shellac pressings and steel needles, needle wear considerations dictated an 'inside start' for such a long recording ; conversely, some commenced at the edge.
Longer programs, which required several disc sides, pioneered the system of recording odd-numbered sides inside-out and even-numbered sides outside-in so that the sound quality would match from the end of one side to the start of the next. Although a pair of turntables was used, to avoid any pauses for disc-flipping, the sides had to be pressed in a hybrid of manual and automatic sequencing, arranged in such a manner that no disc being played had to be turned over to play the next side in the sequence.
Instead of a three-disc set having the 1—2, 3—4 and 5—6 manual sequence, or the 1—6, 2—5 and 3—4 automatic sequence for use with a drop-type mechanical record changer, broadcast sequence would couple the sides as 1—4, 2—5 and 3—6. Some transcriptions were recorded with a vertically modulated "hill and dale" groove. This was found to allow deeper bass because turntable rumble was laterally modulated in early radio station turntables and also an extension of the high-end frequency response.
Neither of these was necessarily a great advantage in practice because of the limitations of AM broadcasting. Today we can enjoy the benefits of those higher-fidelity recordings, even if the original radio audiences could not. Initially, transcription discs were pressed only in shellac, but by pressings in RCA Victor's vinyl-based "Victrolac" were appearing. Other plastics were sometimes used. By the late s, vinyl was standard for nearly all kinds of pressed discs except ordinary commercial 78s, which continued to be made of shellac.
In the late s, magnetic tape recorders were adopted by the networks to pre-record shows or repeat them for airing in different time zones, but inch vinyl pressings continued to be used into the early s for non-network distribution of prerecorded programming.
Use of the LP's microgroove standard began in the late s, and in the s the size of discs was reduced to 12 inches, becoming physically indistinguishable from ordinary LPs. Unless the quantity required was very small, pressed discs were a more economical medium for distributing high-quality audio than tape, and CD mastering was, in the early years of that technology, very expensive, so the use of LP-format transcription discs continued into the s. RCA Victor introduced an early version of a long-playing record for home use in September They were to be played with a special "Chromium Orange" chrome-plated steel needle.
The inch discs, mostly used for popular and light classical music, were normally pressed in shellac, but the inch discs, mostly used for "serious" classical music, were normally pressed in Victor's new vinyl-based Victrolac compound, which provided a much quieter playing surface. They could hold up to 15 minutes per side. Beethoven's Fifth Symphonyperformed by the Philadelphia Orchestra under Leopold Stokowskiwas the first inch recording issued.
The New York Times wrote, "What we were not prepared for was the quality of reproduction Unfortunately for Victor, it was downhill from there.
The dubs were audibly inferior to the original 78s. Record sales in the US had dropped from a high of Except for a few recordings of background music for funeral parlors, the last of the issued titles had been purged from the company's record catalog by the end of the decade. The failure of the new product left RCA Victor with a low opinion of the prospects for any sort of long-playing record, influencing product development decisions during the coming decade.
CBS Laboratories head research scientist Peter Goldmark led Columbia's team to develop a phonograph record that would hold at least 20 minutes per side. Research began inwas suspended during World War II, and then resumed in All inch pressings were of grams vinyl.
Columbia may have planned for the Bach album ML to be the first since the releases came in alphabetical order by composer. There is also a CD of this album on the market. When the LP was introduced inthe 78 was the conventional format for phonograph records.
By78s still accounted for slightly more than half of the units sold in the United States, and just under half of the dollar sales. Canada and the UK continued production intowhile India, the Philippines, and South Africa produced 78s untilwith the last holdout, Argentina, continuing until The popularity of the LP ushered in the " Album Era " of English-language popular music, beginning in the s, as performers took advantage of the longer playing time to create coherent themes or concept albums.
But for the '70s it will remain the basic musical unit, and that's OK with me. Although the popularity of LPs began to decline in the late s with the advent of Compact Cassettesand later compact discsthe LP survives as a format to the present day. Vinyl LP records enjoyed a resurgence in the early s.
It was introduced by RCA Victor in To compete with the LP, boxed albums of 45s were issued, along with EP extended play 45s, which squeezed two or even three selections onto each side. Despite these efforts, the 45 succeeded only in replacing the 78 as the format for singles.
This series was labeled AP-1 through about AP, pressed on grainless red vinyl. Today AP-1 through AP-5 are very scarce. By very tightly packing the fine groove, a playing time of 17 minutes per side was achieved.
Reel-to-reel magnetic tape recorders posed a new challenge to the LP in the s, but the higher cost of pre-recorded tapes was one of several factors that confined tape to a niche market. Cartridge and cassette tapes were more convenient and less expensive than reel-to-reel tapes, and they became popular for use in automobiles beginning in the mids.
However, the LP was not seriously challenged as the primary medium for listening to recorded music at home until the s, when the audio quality of the cassette was greatly improved by better tape formulations and noise-reduction systems. Bycassettes were outselling LPs in the US. The Compact Disc CD was introduced in It offered a recording that was, theoretically, completely noiseless and not audibly degraded by repeated playing or slight scuffs and scratches.
At first, the much higher prices of CDs and CD players limited their target market to affluent early adopters and audiophiles ; but prices came down, and by CDs outsold LPs. The CD became the top-selling format, over cassettes, in Along with phonograph records in other formats, some of which were made of other materials, LPs are now widely referred to simply as "vinyl".
Since the late s there has been a vinyl revival. Soundtracks — played on records synchronized to movie projectors in theatres — could not fit onto the mere five minutes per side that 78s offered. When initially introduced, inch LPs played for a maximum of about 23 minutes per side, inchers for around It wasn't until "microgroove" was developed by Columbia Records in that Long Players LPs reached their maximum playtime, which has continued to modern times.
Economics and tastes initially determined which kind of music was available on each format. Recording company executives believed upscale classical music fans would be eager to hear a Beethoven symphony or a Mozart concerto without having to flip over multiple, four-minute-per-side 78s, and that pop music fans, who were used to listening to one song at a time, would find the shorter time of the inch LP sufficient.
As a result, the inch format was reserved solely for higher-priced classical recordings and Broadway shows. Popular music continued to appear only on inch records. Their beliefs were wrong. By the mids, the inch LP, like its similarly sized 78 rpm cousin, would lose the format war and be discontinued. Ten-inch records briefly reappeared as mini-LPs in the late s and early s in the United States and Australia as a marketing alternative. InColumbia Records introduced "extended-play" LPs that played for as long as 52 minutes, or 26 minutes per side.
The minute playing time remained rare, however, because of mastering limitations, and most LPs continued to be issued with a to minute playing time. A small number of albums exceeded the minute limit. These records had to be cut with much narrower spacing between the grooves, which allowed for a smaller dynamic range on the records, and meant that playing the record with a worn needle could damage the record. It also resulted in a much quieter sound.
Spoken word and comedy albums require a smaller dynamic range compared to musical records. Therefore, they can be cut with narrower spaces between the grooves. Turntables called record changers could play records stacked vertically on a spindle.
This arrangement encouraged the production of multiple-record sets in automatic sequence. A two-record set had Side 1 and Side 4 on one record, and Side 2 and Side 3 on the other, so the first two sides could play in a changer without the listener's intervention.
Then the stack was flipped over. Larger boxed sets used appropriate Album) sequencing 1—8, 2—7, 3—6, 4—5 to allow continuous playback, but this created difficulties when searching for an individual track.
Vinyl records are vulnerable to dust, heat warping, scuffs, and scratches. Dust in the groove is usually heard as noise and may be ground into the vinyl by the passing stylus, causing lasting damage. A warp can cause a regular "wow" or fluctuation of musical pitch, and if substantial it can make a record physically unplayable. A scuff will be heard as a swishing sound. A scratch will create an audible tick or pop once each revolution when the stylus encounters it.
A deep scratch can throw the stylus out of the groove; if it jumps to a place farther inward, part of the recording is skipped; if it jumps outward to a part of the groove it just finished playing, it can get stuck in an infinite loopplaying the same bit over and over until someone stops it.
This last type of mishap, which in the era of brittle shellac records was more commonly caused by a crack, spawned the simile "like a broken record" to refer to annoying and seemingly endless repetition. Records used in radio stations can suffer cue burnwhich results from disc jockeys placing the needle at the beginning of a track, turning the record back and forth to find the exact start of the music, then backing up about a quarter turn, so that when it is released the music will start immediately after the fraction of a second needed for the disc to come up to full speed.
When this is done repeatedly, the affected part of the groove is heavily worn and a hissing sound will be noticeable at the start of the track, LP. The process of playing a vinyl record with a stylus is by its very nature to some degree a destructive process. Wear to either the stylus or the vinyl LP in diminished sound quality. Record wear can be reduced to virtual insignificance, however, by the use of a high-quality, correctly adjusted turntable and tonearm, a high-compliance magnetic cartridge with a high-end stylus in good condition, and careful record handling, with non-abrasive removal of dust before playing and other cleaning if necessary.
The average tangential needle speed relative to the disc surface is approximately 1 mile per hour 1. It travels fastest on the outside edge, unlike audio CDs, which change their speed of rotation to provide constant linear velocity CLV. By contrast, CDs play from the inner radius outward, the reverse of phonograph records. The cutting stylus unavoidably transferred some of the subsequent groove wall's impulse signal into the previous groove wall.
Love Cant Ever Get Better Than This - Various - Dynamic Duets (Super Hits) (CD), Southern All Stars - バラッド3 ~The Album Of Love~ (CD), Dont Cry For Me Argentina - Cleo Laine - The Platinum Collection Of Cleo Laine (Vinyl, LP), Go Like That, The Power Law - Luftwaffe - Dissension (CD), 5-10-15 Hours - Various - Rock Around The Clock (CD, Album), Various - Street Fighter (CD), Tonights The Night - Leatherwolf - Leatherwolf (CD, Album), Reach Up (Nouveau Jazz Mix) - JJ & Toney Lee - Reach Up (CD), Groove To Your Soul (Album Version) - Various - Tænd Tequilaen (CD), Ooffm Phfuum - M.M.C. - MAPTbISHKI V Kosmoce (CD, Album), How Do You Do? - Miguel Ramos - Miguel Ramos Y Su Organo Hammond Vol. 10 (Vinyl, LP), Lebhaft - Schumann* / Brahms* ; Sviatoslav Richter - Bunte Blätter, Op. 99 / Three Pieces From Op.11, Try Me Out (Lee Marrow Airplay Mix) - Corona - Try Me Out (Cassette)
Published in Post Punk