LP 1142 / SAMMY HAGAR - Live, Loud & Clear - Rare

Pris: 345,00 NOK
LP 1142 - Sammy Hagar 1978 UK / RØD VINYL & Spesial label + Limited Edition SJELDEN ! ---------------------------- Birth name; Samuel Roy Hagar[1] Also known as; The Red Rocker Born; October 13, 1947 (age 68) - Salinas, California, United States Genres; Hard rock, heavy metal Instruments; Vocals, guitar Years active; 1967 – present Labels; Capitol, Geffen, MCA, Cabo Wabo Music, Beyond Music, Loud & Proud, Roadrunner, Silverline Records, earMUSIC Associated acts; Chickenfoot, Van Halen, Montrose, The Waboritas, HSAS, The Other Half, Los Tres Gusanos, The Circle --------------------------- Samuel Roy "Sammy" Hagar (born October 13, 1947),[1] also known as The Red Rocker,[2] is an American rock vocalist, guitarist, songwriter and musician. Hagar came to prominence in the 1970s with the hard rock band Montrose. He afterwards launched a successful solo career, scoring an enduring hit in 1984 with "I Can't Drive 55". He enjoyed huge commercial success when he replaced David Lee Roth as the lead singer of Van Halen in 1985, but left the band in 1996. He returned to the band for a 2-year reunion from 2003 to 2005. On March 12, 2007, Hagar was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame as a member of Van Halen. His musical style primarily consists of hard rock and heavy metal.[3][4][5][6] Outside of music, he founded the Cabo Wabo Tequila brand and restaurant chain, as well as Sammy's Beach Bar Rum.[7] His present musical project is lead singer of Chickenfoot. ---------------------- Early years (1967–1973) Hagar became interested in the burgeoning Southern California music scene, fronting his first band, the Fabulous Castilles. In 1967, the duo known as Samson & Hagar, backed by the Peppermint Trolley Co., released a 7" promotional record on Ranwood Records with the tracks "Reach Out to Find Me" and "Read My Thoughts".[10] Later that same year, Hagar joined the Johnny Fortune Band as a vocalist and rhythm guitarist.[11] Hagar was also a member of a string of other pre-Montrose bands including Big Bang, Skinny, Dustcloud, Cotton, Jimmy, and Manhole.[12] Hagar then became a member of the Justice Brothers along with guitarist Bob Anglin, keyboardist Al Shane, bassist Jeff Nicholson, and drummer David Lauser. The Justice Brothers were the house band at a bar called "The Nightclub" in San Bernardino, California, before relocating to San Francisco.[13] Montrose (1973–1975) Hagar's first major success came from his work with the group Montrose on their debut and second albums, including the first song Hagar wrote, "Bad Motor Scooter". After difficulties with the band's founder, Ronnie Montrose, during a European tour, Hagar departed from the group. Bassist Bill Church (who had quit Montrose after the first album) and drummer Denny Carmassi would eventually find themselves playing in Hagar's backing band. After the album Paper Money, Hagar left Montrose for a solo career. les mer på Wikipedia !

LP 328 / UNDERGROUND`70 - Comp, Lilla Vinyl

Pris: 265,00 NOK
LP 328 - Underground `70 - 1970 DE press - SJELDEN LILLA LP ! ------------- Various ‎– Underground '70 Label: CBS ‎– SPR 35 Format: Vinyl, LP, Compilation, Colored Vinyl; Purple Country: Germany Released: 1970 Genre: Progrock,Jazzrock, Rock, bluesrock Style: Blues Rock, Jazz-Rock, Acid Rock, Psychedelic Rock, Hard Rock ------ Tracklist; Hide Credits A1 –Chicago Transit Authority*, - 6:35 A2 –The Flock Tired Of Waiting - 4:40 A3 –Al Kooper You Never Know Who Your Friends Are - 2:58 A4 –Chambers Brothers* Wake Up - 2:15 A5 –Appaloosa (3) Rosalie - 4:20 A6 –N R B Q* C'mon Everybody - 3:01 B1 –Don Ellis* House In The Country - 2:46 B2 –Pacific Gas And Electric* Bluesbuster - 2:56 B3 –Spirit (8) New Dope In The Town - 4:24 B4 –Jacobs Creek Behind The Door - 4:00 B5 –Moby Grape Looper - 3:00 B6 –Illinois Speed Press Hard Luck Story - 4:43 B7 –Aorta Heart Attack - 2:30 ----------------

LP-13 / J. GEILS BAND - Bloodshot

Pris: 300,00 NOK
LP-13 / The J. GEILS BAND - DEN SJELDNE RØDE VINYL - 1973 USA Vinyl: NM - Cover; EX- Wear ------------------- Origin Worcester, Massachusetts, United States Genres Rock, blues rock(early), new wave(late) Years active 1967–1985, 1999, 2005, 2006, 2009–present ---------------- ---------------- The band started as an acoustic blues trio in the mid 1960s, with vocalist and guitarist John Geils, bassist Danny Klein (Dr. Funk) and harmonica player Richard Salwitz (stage name Magic Dick). The band formed under the name 'Snoopy and the Sopwith Camels,' while Geils was attending Worcester Polytechnic Institute for a couple of semesters. In 1967, the band switched focus, starting to play electric guitar and bass and recruiting drummer Stephen Jo Bladd and fast-talking ex-disc jockey singer Peter Wolf, born Peter Blankenfeld, (originally from the Bronx). They became the J. Geils Blues Band, later dropping the word "Blues" from the band name. The following year, former fan Seth Justman joined as an organist. The group signed to Atlantic Records in 1970. Although living in Boston, the band had always considered Detroit its second home because of its enormous popularity there. Two of its three live albums were recorded in Detroit at the Cinderella Ballroom and Pine Knob Music Theater (now DTE Energy Music Theater). Their second live album, 1976's Blow Your Face Out, was recorded in Boston (at Boston Garden) and Detroit (at Cobo Arena). The J. Geils Band first received FM radio airplay with the live single cover version of The Contours' "First I Look at the Purse." They then began to get AM radio airplay as well with a series of several hit singles in the 1970s, the most successful of which were a cover version of The Valentinos' "Lookin' for a Love" (1971), a cover version of The Showstoppers' "Ain't Nothin' But a Houseparty" (1973), "Give it to Me" (1973), and "Must Of Got Lost" (1974). Later in the 1970s, the band signed with EMI America Records. The band in 1973 The band attracted special attention for its innovative use of the harmonica as a lead instrument.[citation needed] Harmonicalinks.com later called Magic Dick "a pioneer in sound and style for rock harmonica".[1] On August 17, 1971, at a show in the Boston Common, The Allman Brothers Band named the J. Geils Band as its favorite local band.[citation needed] Both bands later played the last show at the Fillmore East. After their initial commercial successes the group seemed destined to be nothing more than a party band, until the release of Monkey Island (1977), followed by Sanctuary (1978), which charted at No. 49 on the Billboard 200 and spun off a sizable hit single in "One Last Kiss" (No. 35 on the Billboard Hot 100). The group's commercial fortunes improved even more in the early 1980s, first with the humorous Love Stinks, then with their success with the Freeze Frame album, which included "Centerfold" (No. 1 for six weeks on the Billboard Hot 100), and then the title cut (No. 4). "Centerfold" also became their only major hit single in the United Kingdom, where it reached No. 3 in February 1982. Another live album, Showtime (1982), contained their hit cover of "I Do" (No. 24), a 1965 hit by The Marvelows. Wolf left the group in 1983 over artistic disagreements. The band went on to record one more album of new material, You're Gettin' Even While I'm Gettin' Odd, after Wolf left. He was not replaced, and Seth Justman took over most of the vocal duties. The album produced only one single, "Concealed Weapons," and was not a commercial success. The group then disbanded in 1985 after contributing the title song to the 1985 horror film Fright Night. Reunion appearances The group reunited with Wolf in 1999 for a 13-date tour of the East Coast and upper Midwest. Rollins Band drummer Sim Cain sat in for Stephen Jo Bladd for this tour, which also saw the band supported by backup singers Andricka Hall and Catherine Russell, as well as the Uptown Horns (who had also appeared with the group on its Freeze Frame Tour). After the '99 reunion tour finished at that year's end, Wolf returned to touring with his own backup band with the rest of the Geils band making occasional appearances. On February 26, 2005, the band (with drummer Marty Richards filling in for Bladd) reunited at Charles Hotel in Cambridge, Massachusetts for a charity show for the Cam Neely Foundation for cancer care. On May 22, 2006, all six original members had a surprise reunion at bassist Danny Klein's 60th birthday party at Scullers Jazz Club in Boston. On February 19, 2009, the band reunited again to perform the opening concert at the new House of Blues in Boston on Lansdowne Street (formerly the location of Avalon, Axis, The Embassy and The Modern), with Marty Richards once again filling in for Bladd and Mitch Chakour supplying backup vocals. Subsequently, they played two shows on April 24 and 25 at Detroit's Fillmore Theater (formerly State Theater). They also did a second show on Lansdowne Street on April 28.[2] On July 11, 2009 the J. Geils Band played at the Borgata Hotel/Casino in Atlantic City, New Jersey, selling out the Borgata's 2,000-seat Event Center. On December 31, 2009, the original members (with Marty Richards again subbing for Stephen Jo Bladd) reunited for a one-night live gig at the Mohegan Sun Arena in Uncasville, Conn.[3] The band played a benefit in Boston for Big Brothers/Big Sisters on January 23, 2010, which Wolf called the "last" Geils show. "You never say never," Wolf noted, "But I can tell you in my heart of hearts that as far as I know -- and I'm a pretty good source -- there is nothing I can think of that's planned. So this is basically it right now." On August 14, 2010, the J. Geils Band reunited once again to open for Aerosmith at a sold-out show at Fenway Park.[4] For their 2010 dates, the band was again supported by the Uptown Horns along with backup singers Mitch Chakour, Andricka Hall and Nichelle Tillman. Hall and Tillm