LP 456 / BRIAN HYLAND - Here`s To Our Love

Pris: 185,00 NOK
LP 456 / Brian Hyland - WC 16341 - 1967 USA re - Vinyl; EX+ / Cover; EX+ ------------------ Brian Hyland (born November 12, 1943) is an American pop recording artist who was particularly successful during the early 1960s. He continued recording into the 1970s. Allmusic journalist Jason Ankeny states, "Hyland's puppy-love pop virtually defined the sound and sensibility of bubblegum during the pre-Beatles era."[1] Although his status as a teen idol faded, he went on to release several country-influenced albums and had additional chart hits later in his career.[1] ---------- Born November 12, 1943 (age 71) Woodhaven, Queens, New York City, United States Genres Bubblegum, pop, country Occupation(s) Singer Instruments Vocals, guitar, clarinet Years active 1960–present Labels Kapp Records, Leader Records, ABC-Paramount Records, Philips Records, Dot Records, Uni Records ---------- Hyland was born in Woodhaven, Queens, New York City.[1] He studied guitar and clarinet as a child, and sang in his church choir.[1] When aged 14 he co-founded the harmony group the Delfis, which recorded a demo but failed to secure a recording contract.[1] Hyland was eventually signed by Kapp Records as a solo artist, issuing his debut single, "Rosemary", in late 1959.[1] The label employed the Brill Building songwriting duo of Lee Pockriss and Paul Vance to work with Hyland on the follow-up, "Four Little Heels (The Clickety Clack Song)", which was a minor hit, and the songwriting duo continued to work with Hyland.[1] Thus in August 1960, Hyland scored his first and biggest hit single at the age of 16, "Itsy Bitsy Teenie Weenie Yellow Polka Dot Bikini", written by Vance and Pockriss.[2] It was a novelty song that reached #1 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart, (#8 in the UK) and sold almost a million copies in the first two months of its release, and over two million copies in total.[3][4][5] Hyland moved on to ABC-Paramount Records, where he began working with the songwriting and production team of Gary Geld and Peter Udell, and further hits followed with "Let Me Belong to You" and "I'll Never Stop Wanting You".[1] Hyland's other major hit during this period was 1962's "Sealed with a Kiss", which reached #3 in 1962 on both the American and UK Singles Chart.[4][6] It stayed on the US pop chart for eleven weeks. In 1975, "Sealed With a Kiss" was reissued as a single in the UK and became a surprise #7 hit (the song, revived by Australian Jason Donovan, charted #1 in the UK in 1989). Another 1962 hit was "Ginny Come Lately", which reached #21 on the U.S. chart and #5 in the UK.[4][6] Hyland's 1962 Top 30 hit "Warmed-Over Kisses (Leftover Love)" incorporated elements of country music into his work, which continued with singles including "I May Not Live to See Tomorrow" and "I'm Afraid to Go Home" and on the 1964 album Country Meets Folk.[1] This approach was out of step with the changes brought about by British Invasion bands. Hyland's commercial success became limited, but he continued in that vein and had further hits with "The Joker Went Wild" and "Run, Run, Look and See", working with producer Snuff Garrett and session musicians including J. J. Cale and Leon Russell.[1] Hyland appeared on national television programs such as American Bandstand and The Jackie Gleason Show, and toured both internationally and around America with Dick Clark in the Caravan of Stars. The caravan was in Dallas, Texas on the day of the assassination of President Kennedy in 1963. To commemorate the event, Hyland wrote the song "Mail Order Gun", which he recorded and eventually released on his 1970 eponymous album. From 1963 through 1969, Hyland scored several minor hits, but none reached higher than #20 ("The Joker Went Wild") on the U.S. pop chart. An album released in 1964 featured numbers that hearkened back to the 1950s including such hits as "Pledging My Love" and "Moments to Remember"—at a time when The Beatles were sweeping the pop music world with a very different style. Hyland afterward shifted into a phase of recording country music and folk rock styles. Songs such as "I'm Afraid To Go Home" and "Two Brothers" had an American Civil War theme. Hyland played harmonica on a few numbers. Hyland attempted several departures from the norm, including the psychedelic single "Get the Message" (#91 on the U.S. pop chart), and "Holiday for Clowns" (#94), but despite their more-contemporary arrangements, they failed to get much airplay. He went on to chart just two more Top 40 hits, "Gypsy Woman" written by Curtis Mayfield, and a cover of "Lonely Teardrops" in 1971. Hyland recorded them in 1970, and Del Shannon produced the tracks.[7] "Gypsy Woman" reached #3 on the 1970 U.S. pop chart, making it the second-biggest hit of his career, selling over one million copies, and being certified gold by the RIAA in January 1971.[8] Two of his previous hits, "Itsy Bitsy Teenie Weenie Yellow Polka Dot Bikini" and "Sealed with a Kiss" were also awarded gold discs.[8] By 1977 Hyland and his family had settled in New Orleans, and in 1979 the In a State of Bayou album, on which he had worked with Allen Toussaint, was issued by the Private Stock label.[1] Hyland continues to tour internationally with his son Bodi, who assists on drums from time to time.[1] ----------- Albums 1961 The Bashful Blonde 1962 Let Me Belong to You 1962 Sealed with a Kiss 1963 Country Meets Folk 1964 Here's to Our Love 1965 Rockin' Folk 1966 The Joker Went Wild 1967 Tragedy 1967 Young Years (a reissue of) Here's to Our Love 1969 Stay and Love Me All Summer 1970 Brian Hyland 1977 In a State of Bayou 1987 Sealed with a Kiss 1994 Greatest Hits 2002 Blue Christmas 2009 Triple Threat Vol. 1 2010 Triple Threat Vol. 2 2010 Another Blue Christmas 2011 Triple Threat Vol. 3

LP 649 / GENE VINCENT - Greatest !

Pris: 265,00 NOK
LP 649 - Gene Vincent 1968 DE ( Us verdi; 75£ ) Vinyl; EX - Cover; EX- ( wear ) -------------------- Birth name; Vincent Eugene Craddock Born; February 11, 1935 - Norfolk, Virginia, United States Died; October 12, 1971 (aged 36) - Newhall, California, U.S. Genres; Rockabilly, rock and roll, blues, country Occupation(s); Singer, musician Instruments; Vocals, guitar Years active 1955–1971 ---------------- Vincent Eugene Craddock (February 11, 1935 – October 12, 1971), known as Gene Vincent, was an American musician who pioneered the styles of rock and roll and rockabilly. His 1956 top ten hit with his Blue Caps, "Be-Bop-A-Lula", is considered a significant early example of rockabilly.[1] He is a member of both the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and the Rockabilly Hall of Fame. ---------------------- Biggest hits In 1956 he wrote "Be-Bop-A-Lula", which drew comparisons to Elvis Presley[1] and which Rolling Stone magazine lists as No. 103 on Rolling Stone's 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.[6] Local radio DJ "Sheriff Tex" Davis arranged for this to be demo-ed and this secured him a contract with Capitol Records. He signed a publishing contract with Bill Lowery of The Lowery Group of music publishers in Atlanta, Georgia. "Be-Bop-A-Lula" was not on Vincent's first album and was picked by Capitol producer Ken Nelson as the B side of his first single. Prior to the release of the single, Lowery pressed promotional copies of "Be-Bop-A-Lula" and sent them to radio stations throughout the country. By the time Capitol released the single, "Be-Bop-A-Lula" had already gained attention from the public and radio DJs. The song was picked up and played by other U.S. radio stations (obscuring the original "A-side" song), and became a hit and launched Vincent as a rock 'n' roll star. After "Be-Bop-A-Lula" became a hit (peaking at No. 5 and spending 20 weeks on the Billboard Pop Chart, and No. 5 and 17 weeks in the Cashbox Chart), Gene Vincent and His Blue Caps were unable to follow it up with the same level of commercial success, but released critically acclaimed songs like "Race with the Devil" (No. 96 in Billboard and No. 50 in Cashbox) and "Bluejean Bop" (No. 49 in Billboard, and another million selling disc).[7] Cliff Gallup left the band in 1956 and Russell Williford joined as the new guitarist for the Blue Caps. Williford played and toured Canada with Vincent in late 1956 and left in early 1957. Gallup came back to do the next album, left again, then Russell came back and exited before Johnny Meeks entered the band.[citation needed] The group had another hit with 1957's "Lotta Lovin'" (highest position No. 13 and spending 19 weeks in Billboard, and No. 17 and 17 weeks in Cashbox). Vincent was awarded gold records for two million sales of "Be-Bop-A-Lula",[7] and 1.5 million sales of "Lotta Lovin'".[citation needed] The same year he toured the east coast of Australia with Little Richard and Eddie Cochran, drawing audiences totaling 72,000 to their Sydney Stadium concerts. Vincent also made an appearance in the film, The Girl Can't Help It with Jayne Mansfield, performing "Be-Bop-A-Lula" with The Blue Caps in a rehearsal room. "Dance to the Bop" was released by Capitol records on October 28, 1957.[8] On November 17, 1957 Vincent and His Blue Caps performed the song on the nationally-broadcast Ed Sullivan Show.[9] The song spent nine weeks on the Billboard charts and peaked at No. 23 on January 23, 1958 and No. 36 and 8 weeks in Cashbox, and would be Vincent's last American hit single.[10] The song was used in the movie Hot Rod Gang for a dance rehearsal scene featuring dancers doing West Coast Swing.[8][11][12] Vincent and His Blue Caps also appeared several times on 'Town Hall Party', California's largest country music barn dance held at the Town Hall in Compton, California. 'Town Hall Party' drew in excess of 2,800 paid admissions each Friday and Saturday with room for 1,200 dancers. The show was also on from 8:30 to 9:30 pm over the NBC Radio network. It was also shown on KTTV, channel 11 from 10 pm to 1 am on Saturday nights.[13] Appearances were on October 25, 1958, as well as July 25 and November 7, 1959. Songs performed were: "Be-Bop-A-Lula", "High Blood Pressure", "Rip It Up", "Dance to the Bop", "You Win Again", "For Your Precious Love", "Rocky Road Blues", "Pretty Pearly", "High School Confidential", "Over The Rainbow", "Roll Over Beethoven" and "She She Little Sheila". ------ les mer på Wikipedia........

LP 648 / BUDDY HOLLY - Holly in the hills

Pris: 185,00 NOK
LP 648 - Buddy Holly 1970 DE ( kat. verdi; 56£ ) Vinyl; VG ( en del hairlines ) Cover; EX- ( tape + wear ) ---------------- Birth name; Charles Hardin Holley Born; September 7, 1936 - Lubbock, Texas, U.S. Died; February 3, 1959 (aged 22) - Clear Lake, Iowa, U.S. Genres; Rock and roll, rockabilly, pop. ---------------- Charles Hardin Holley (September 7, 1936 – February 3, 1959), known as Buddy Holly, was an American musician and singer/songwriter who was a central figure of mid-1950s rock and roll. Holly was born in Lubbock, Texas, to a musical family during the Great Depression; he learned to play guitar and to sing alongside his siblings. His style was influenced by country music and rhythm and blues acts, and he performed in Lubbock with his friends from high school. He made his first appearance on local television in 1952, and the following year he formed the group "Buddy and Bob" with his friend Bob Montgomery. In 1955, after opening for Elvis Presley, Holly decided to pursue a career in music. He opened for Presley three times that year; his band's style shifted from country and western to entirely rock and roll. In October that year, when he opened for Bill Haley & His Comets, Holly was spotted by Nashville scout Eddie Crandall, who helped him get a contract with Decca Records. Holly's recording sessions at Decca were produced by Owen Bradley. Holly was unhappy with Bradley's restrictions and the results of their work, and went to producer Norman Petty in Clovis, New Mexico, where, among other songs, they recorded a demo of "That'll Be the Day". Petty became the band's manager and he sent the demo to Brunswick Records, which released it as a single credited to "The Crickets", which became the name of Holly's band. In September 1957, as the band toured, "That'll Be the Day" topped the US "Best Sellers in Stores" chart and the UK Singles Chart. Its success was followed in October by another major hit, "Peggy Sue". In November 1957, the album Chirping Crickets was released; it reached number five on the UK Albums Chart. By January 1958, Holly had appeared twice on The Ed Sullivan Show. Following his second performance on the show, he toured Australia and then the UK. In early 1959, Holly assembled a new band consisting of future country music icon Waylon Jennings (bass) and Tommy Allsup (guitar), and embarked on a tour of the Midwestern U.S. After a show in Clear Lake, Iowa, Holly chartered an airplane to travel to his next show in Moorhead, Minnesota. Soon after takeoff, the plane crashed, killing Holly, Ritchie Valens, the Big Bopper, and the pilot. It was a milestone in rock history known as The Day the Music Died. During his short career, Holly wrote, recorded, and produced his own material. He is often regarded as the act that defined the traditional rock-and-roll lineup of two guitars, bass, and drums. Holly was a major influence on later popular music artists and bands, including the Beatles, the Rolling Stones, Eric Clapton, and Elton John. He was among the first acts to be inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1986, and later ranked by Rolling Stone at number 13 on its list of "100 Greatest Artists". ----------- Les mer om Buddy Holly på Wikipedia.....

LP 606 / CHUCK BERRY - 20 Orginale Rock`n Roll hit

Pris: 185,00 NOK
LP 606 - Chuck Berry 1975 UK ( Pressing for NCB ) / Vinyl; EX - Ciover; EX --------------------- Birth name; Charles Edward Anderson Berry Born; October 18, 1926 (age 89) - St. Louis, Missouri, U.S. Origin from; St. Louis, Missouri, U.S. Genres; Rock and roll, rockabilly, rhythm and blues ------------------ Charles Edward Anderson "Chuck" Berry (born October 18, 1926) is an American guitarist, singer and songwriter, and one of the pioneers of rock and roll music. With songs such as "Maybellene" (1955), "Roll Over Beethoven" (1956), "Rock and Roll Music" (1957) and "Johnny B. Goode" (1958), Berry refined and developed rhythm and blues into the major elements that made rock and roll distinctive, with lyrics focusing on teen life and consumerism and utilizing guitar solos and showmanship that would be a major influence on subsequent rock music.[1] Born into a middle-class African-American family in St. Louis, Missouri, Berry had an interest in music from an early age and gave his first public performance at Sumner High School. While still a high school student he was arrested, and served a prison sentence for armed robbery from 1944 to 1947. After his release, Berry settled into married life and worked at an automobile assembly plant. By early 1953, influenced by the guitar riffs and showmanship techniques of blues player T-Bone Walker, Berry began performing with the Johnnie Johnson Trio.[2] His break came when he traveled to Chicago in May 1955, and met Muddy Waters, who suggested he contact Leonard Chess of Chess Records. With Chess he recorded "Maybellene"—Berry's adaptation of the country song "Ida Red"—which sold over a million copies, reaching number one on Billboard's Rhythm and Blues chart. By the end of the 1950s, Berry was an established star with several hit records and film appearances to his name as well as a lucrative touring career. He had also established his own St. Louis-based nightclub, called Berry's Club Bandstand. But in January 1962, Berry was sentenced to three years in prison for offenses under the Mann Act—he had transported a 14-year-old girl across state lines.[2][3][4] After his release in 1963, Berry had more hits in the mid 60's, including "No Particular Place to Go," "You Never Can Tell," and "Nadine." By the mid-1970s, he was more in demand as a nostalgic live performer, playing his past hits with local backup bands of variable quality.[2] In 1979 he served 120 days in prison for tax evasion. Berry was among the first musicians to be inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame on its opening in 1986, with the comment that he "laid the groundwork for not only a rock and roll sound but a rock and roll stance."[5] Berry is included in several Rolling Stone "Greatest of All Time" lists, including being ranked fifth on their 2004 list of the 100 Greatest Artists of All Time.[6] The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame's 500 Songs that Shaped Rock and Roll included three of Berry's songs: "Johnny B. Goode," "Maybellene," and "Rock and Roll Music."[7] Berry's "Johnny B. Goode" is the only rock and roll song included on the Voyager Golden Record. ---- Les mer på Wikipedia.....

LP 332 / DUKE & The DRIVERS - Crusin

Pris: 175,00 NOK
LP 332 - Duke & The Drivers - 1975 USA / Rock`n Roll / Rock Vinyl; NM - Cover; EX+ m,cutout / Orginal 1ste press. --------------------- Duke & The Drivers* ‎– Cruisin' Label: ABC Records ‎– ABCD-911 Format: Vinyl, LP, Album Country: US Released: 1975 Genre: Rock Style: Rock & Roll ------- Tracklist A1 Rock 'N' Roll High 4:12 A2 I Got The Will 3:02 A3 Slow Motion 2:42 A4 Ain't Nothing A Young Girl Can Do For Me 3:19 A5 What You Got 3:29 B1 Dr. Rock And Roll 3:53 B2 Lovebones 3:05 B3 Joey 4:48 B4 Like I Want It 3:04 B5 Too Much Woman For A Henpecked Man 2:53

LP 313 / VOGUES - Greatest hits !

Pris: 185,00 NOK
LP 313 - The Vogues - 1988 USA / Mange hits her fra gruppen her ! Bra LP ! Vinyl; EX - Cover; EX --------------------- Origin Turtle Creek, Pennsylvania, United States Genres Rock and roll, Traditional pop music, blue eyed soul Years active 1965 – present -------------------- The Vogues are an American vocal group from Turtle Creek, Pennsylvania, a suburb of Pittsburgh. The original group consisted of Bill Burkette (lead baritone), Don Miller (baritone), Hugh Geyer (first tenor) and Chuck Blasko (second tenor).[1] They are best known for their chart topping singles "Five O'Clock World", "Magic Town", and "Turn Around, Look at Me". In addition to touring the world, the group appeared on American Bandstand, The Tonight Show, and The Ed Sullivan Show. They were inducted into the Vocal Group Hall of Fame in 2001. ------------ Career The group, originally named the Val-Aires, formed in 1958 at Turtle Creek High School. They signed with Pittsburgh manager Elmer Willet, who produced their first recording release "Which One Will It Be / Laurie My Love". DJ Porky Chedwick became a supporter booking the group for his rock and roll shows and record hops. Chedwick put them on bills with the Drifters, the Platters, and the Dells. Clark Race of KDKA radio promoted the group on his KDKA TV dance show. Having strong regional sales it was picked up for national distribution by Coral Records. After high school, several members of the group joined the Army while others went to college. A few years later with their enlistments completed and degrees in hand, they decided to record again. They pitched in $100 apiece to record a demo tape. They hired Nick Cenci, who had broken Lou Christie, to produce the recording. In 1965, Cenci produced recording sessions for the Val-Aires at Gateway Studios in Pittsburgh. The band recorded vocals for a cover of the Petula Clark song "You're The One." It was released on the band's own Blue Star label. Cenci persuaded John Rook, program director of KQV, to play the single. With local airplay and sales Cenci signed them to the Co & Ce label as the "Vogues". He had the single distributed nationally. The song became a national hit reaching number four on the Billboard Hot 100. Later in 1965, Cenci produced another Vogues recording session giving the world the no. 4 Billboard hit, "Five O'Clock World". In 1966 Co & Ce Records released the singles "Magic Town", which reached no. 21 in February, and the no. 29 "The Land of Milk and Honey". The singles "Summer Afternoon" and "Lovers Of The World Unite" were released on Co & Ce in 1967. Co & Ce leased the Vogues to Reprise Records (distributed by Warner Bros.) where they scored a no. 7 hit with the song "Turn Around, Look at Me". They continued to hit the charts with cover versions of "My Special Angel", "Till" ,"No, Not Much", "Earth Angel (Will You Be Mine)", "Moments To Remember," and Green Fields".[2] From 2004 until 2006, original member Hugh Geyer toured with Blasko's group in the 14 Western Pennsylvania counties that Blasko's group was permitted to tour in. This limitation on Blasko's group was awarded to him by a Pennsylvania court. After creative differences with Blasko, Geyer left that group at the end of 2006. In March 2007, Geyer joined the national touring group of The Vogues of "trademark" owner Stan Elich. Geyer continued to perform with this group until his retirement in December 2012. In May 2008, original lead vocalist Bill Burkette joined Geyer in touring the USA with the "trademark" Vogues. The members of this group included Burkette, Geyer, group owner Stan Elich, Troy Elich and Jim Campagna. Stan Elich died in December 2010. His son Troy now owns the trademark "The Vogues". The Vogues line-up, as of January 2013, was Bill Burkette, Troy Elich and Royce Taylor. Taylor had previously been a member of The Vogues from 1991–1997. Armand DeMille, who was a member of The Vogues from 1988–1991, also does some shows with the current line-up. Current band members are Tom Lamb (guitar and musical director), Artie Deleonardis (drums), Dean Mastrangelo (keyboards), and Rich Gooch (bass). The original group made many TV appearances in the 1960s, including The Tonight Show, The Ed Sullivan Show, Shindig, The Red Skelton Show, The Glen Campbell Goodtime Hour, American Bandstand, Hullabaloo and several appearances on The Mike Douglas Show. The original group was inducted into the Vocal Group Hall of Fame in 2001.[3] Studio albums Meet the Vogues (1965) Five O'Clock World (1966) Turn Around, Look at Me (1968) Till (1969) Memories (1969) The Vogues' Greatest Hits (1970) The Vogues Sing the Good Old Songs (1970) --- Og har gitt ut ca 30 singler i karieren ! Mer info på WIKIPEDIA

LP-85 / LITTLE RICHARD - Clap Your Hands

Pris: 195,00 NOK
LP-85 - Little Richard 1960 USA SJELDEN LP Vinyl; EX- ( hairlines ) - Cover; EX- ( edgewear) ----------------------------- Birth name Richard Wayne Penniman Born December 5, 1932 (age 82) Macon, Georgia, United States Genres Rhythm and blues, rock and roll, gospel, soul ------------ Albums Title Album details Peak chart positions US 200 US R&B Here's Little Richard - Released: March 1957 Little Richard - Released: 1958 The Fabulous Little Richard - Released: March 1959 ( Spin Rama S-119 ) Clap your hands. Sing ! - Released: 1960 Pray Along with Little Richard, Volume 1 - Released: 1960 Pray Along with Little Richard (Vol 2) - Released: 1960 The King of the Gospel Singers - Released: 1962 Little Richard Is Back (And There's A Whole Lotta Shakin' Goin' On!) - Released: August 1964 Little Richard's Greatest Hits - Released: 1965 The Incredible Little Richard Sings His Greatest Hits - Live! - Released: 1967 The Wild and Frantic Little Richard - Released: 1967 or 1968 The Explosive Little Richard - Released: January 1967 Little Richard's Greatest Hits: Recorded Live! - Released: July 1967 The Rill Thing - Released: August 1970 Mr. Big - Released: 1971 The King of Rock and Roll - Released: 1971 The Second Coming - Released: 1972 Southern Child - Unreleased (recorded in 1972); tracks issued in 2005 Right Now! - Released: 1974 Talkin' 'bout Soul - Released: 1974 Little Richard Live - Released: 1976 God's Beautiful City - Released: 1979 Lifetime Friend - Released: 1986 Shake It All About - Released: 1992 ------- Compilation albums 1960: Little Richard Sings:Clap Your Hands (Spinorama M119) 1963: Sings Spirituals 1963: His Biggest Hits (Specialty SP-2111) 1964: Sings the Gospel 1967: Rock N Roll Forever 1968: Little Richard's Grooviest 17 Original Hits (Specialty) 1968: Forever Yours (Roulette) 1969: Good Golly Miss Molly 1969: Little Richard 1970: Rock Hard Rock Heavy 1970: Little Richard 1970: Well Alright! 1972: The Original 1972: Friends from the Beginning - Little Richard and Jimi Hendrix 1972: Super Hits (Trip; gatefold) 1973: Rip It Up 1974: Recorded Live 1975: Keep a Knockin' 1976: Sings 1977: Now 1977: 22 Original Hits (Warwick) 1979: Going All The Way With Rock And Roll (Koala; live; budget label) 1983: 20 Greatest Hits (Lotus) 1984: Little Richard's Greatest (Kent) 1988: Lucille 1990: The Essential Little Richard 1991: The Georgia Peach 1996: Shag on Down by the Union Hall Featuring Shea Sandlin & Richard "The Sex" Hounsome 1996: Little Richard's GRAND SLAM HITS (DIMI Music Group) 2006: Here Comes Little Richard/Little Richard 2008: The Very Best Of Little Richard ------------ Richard Wayne Penniman (born December 5, 1932), known by his stage name Little Richard, is an American recording artist, songwriter and musician. An influential figure in popular music and culture for more than six decades, Little Richard's most celebrated work dates from the mid-1950s, when his dynamic music and charismatic showmanship laid the foundation for rock and roll. His music also played a key role in the formation of other popular music genres, including soul and funk. Little Richard influenced numerous singers and musicians across musical genres from rock to hip-hop; his music impacted the rhythm and blues era for future generations to come, and his performances and headline-making thrust his career right into the mix of American popular music. Little Richard has been honored by many institutions, including inductions into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and the Songwriters Hall of Fame. He is the recipient of Lifetime Achievement Awards from The Recording Academy and the Rhythm and Blues Foundation. Little Richard's "Tutti Frutti" (1955) was included in the Library of Congress' National Recording Registry in 2010, claiming the "unique vocalizing over the irresistible beat announced a new era in music." In 2015, the National Museum of African American History and Culture honored Little Richard for his pivotal role in the formation of popular music genres and in helping to shatter the color line on the music charts changing American culture forever. ------------ Beginnings On October 27, 1947, Sister Rosetta Tharpe heard 14-year-old Little Richard singing two of her gospel recordings before her concert at Macon City Auditorium. Tharpe was so impressed that she invited him to sing onstage during the concert.[15] Clint Brantley recalled that Little Richard approached him before the show, announcing that Tharpe was allowing him to open the show. Brantley, as the promoter, told him he could not. However, when the curtain lifted, Little Richard began to sing and surprised Brantley with his vocal ability. The crowd cheered and Tharpe paid him for his performance. Little Richard was hooked on performing for a living after that.[16] He began singing with traveling shows that came through town and was losing interest in school. He would sing to draw people to the local town prophet and spiritualist, Doctor Nubilio, who wore a turban, a colorful cape and carried a black stick and something that people came to see which Nubilio called "the devil's child" – a dried-up body of a baby with claw feet like a bird and horns on its head. Nubilio told Little Richard that he was "gonna be famous" but that he would have to "go where the grass is greener."[17] Due to problems at home and school and associations in the community, Little Richard left and joined Dr. Hudson's Medicine Show in 1948, performing "Caldonia".[17] Little Richard recalled the song was the first secular R&B song he learned due to his family's strict rules against playing R&B music, which they considered "devil music."[18] Little Richard soon joined his first musical band, Buster Brown's Orchestra. While performing with the band, he began using the name Little Richard.[19] After his tenure with the band ended i

LP 418 / JERRY LEE LEWIS - The Session London

Pris: 185,00 NOK
LP 418 - Jerry Lee Lewis 1973 USA press - Vinyl; EX - Cover FOC; EX ---------------- Also known as The Killer Born September 29, 1935 (age 79) Ferriday, Louisiana, United States Genres Rock and roll, rockabilly, country,[1] gospel[2] Occupation(s) Singer, pianist, musician, songwriter, actor Instruments Vocals, piano, guitar, drums Years active 1954–present Labels Sun, Smash, Mercury, Sire/Warner Bros, MCA ------ Jerry Lee Lewis (born September 29, 1935) is an American singer-songwriter, musician, and pianist, who is often known by his nickname of The Killer and is often viewed as "rock & roll's first great wild man."[3] As an early pioneer of rock and roll music, in 1956 Lewis made his first recordings at Sun Records in Memphis. "Crazy Arms" sold 300,000 copies in the South, but it was his 1957 hit "Whole Lotta Shakin' Going On" that shot Lewis to fame worldwide. Lewis followed this when he recorded songs such as "Great Balls of Fire", "Breathless" and "High School Confidential". However, Lewis's rock and roll career faltered in the wake of his marriage to his 13-year-old cousin when he was 22. He had little success in the charts following the scandal and his popularity quickly faded. His live performance fees plummeted from $10,000 per night to $250. In the meantime he was determined to gain back some of his popularity. During the early 1960s he didn't have much chart success with few exceptions such as "What'd I Say". His live performances at this time were increasingly wild and energetic. His album Live at the Star Club, Hamburg from 1964 is often regarded by many music journalists and fans as one of the wildest and greatest rock and roll concert albums ever. After recording songs such as "I'm on Fire" for several years with little success, in 1968 Lewis made a transition into country music and had hits with songs such as "Another Place, Another Time". This reignited his career and throughout the late 1960s and 1970s he regularly topped the country-western charts. His No. 1 country hits included "To Make Love Sweeter For You", "There Must Be More to Love Than This", "Would You Take Another Chance on Me" and "Me and Bobby McGee". Lewis's successes continued throughout the decade and he embraced his rock and roll past with songs such as a cover of the Big Bopper's "Chantilly Lace" and Mack Vickery's "Rockin' My Life Away". In the 21st century Lewis continues to tour to audiences around the world and still releases new albums. One such album, titled Last Man Standing, is his best selling to date at over a million copies sold worldwide. This was followed by Mean Old Man, which has received some of the best sales of Lewis's career. Lewis has had a dozen gold records in both rock and country, won several Grammy awards, including a Lifetime Achievement Award. Lewis was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1986, and his pioneering contribution to the genre has been recognized by the Rockabilly Hall of Fame. In 1989, his life was chronicled in the movie Great Balls of Fire, starring Dennis Quaid. In 2003, Rolling Stone listed his box set All Killer, No Filler: The Anthology number 242 on their list of "500 Greatest Albums of All Time".[4] In 2004, they ranked him number 24 on their list of the 100 Greatest Artists of All Time.[5] Lewis is the last surviving member of Sun Records' Million Dollar Quartet and the Class of '55 album, which also included Johnny Cash, Carl Perkins, Roy Orbison and Elvis Presley.

LP 424 / The SHARKS - Shark Treatment

Pris: 145,00 NOK
LP 424 - The SHARKS - 1983 USA - Vin; NM - Cov; NM Rock/RocknRoll

LP 1117 / LLOYD PRICE - His Big Hits

Pris: 185,00 NOK
LP 1117 - Lloyd Price - 1978 ? USA Press / Vinyl; NM - Cover; EX (wear) -------------------- Born March 9, 1933 (age 82) Kenner, Louisiana, U.S. Genres; R&B, Rock and roll Occupation(s); Vocalist, songwriter, bandleader, entrepreneur, record executive Years active; 1952 – present ------------------- Lloyd Price (born March 9, 1933) is an American R&B vocalist.[1] Known as "Mr. Personality", after one of his million-selling hits. His first recording, "Lawdy Miss Clawdy", was a hit on Specialty Records in 1952, and although he continued to release records, none were as popular until several years later, when he refined the New Orleans beat and achieved a series of national hits.[2] He was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1998. -------------------- Biography Born in Kenner, Louisiana, United States, and growing up in a suburb of New Orleans, Price had formal musical training in trumpet and piano, sang in his church's gospel choir, and was a member of a combo in high school. His mother, Beatrice Price, owned the Fish 'n' Fry Restaurant, and Price picked up a lifelong interest in business and in food from her. When Art Rupe of Specialty Records came to New Orleans scouting for talent and heard Price's song, "Lawdy Miss Clawdy", he wanted to record it. Because Price did not have a band (though he would eventually start his own band in 1949),[4] Rupe hired Dave Bartholomew and his band (which included Fats Domino on piano) to do the arrangements and back up Price in the recording session. The song turned out to be a massive hit and his next release cut at the same session, "Oooh, Oooh, Oooh" a much smaller one. Price continued making recordings for Speciality but did not chart any further hits at that time. In 1954 he was drafted and ended up in Korea. When he returned he found he had been replaced by Little Richard.[5] In addition, his former chauffeur, Larry Williams, was also recording for the label, having released "Short Fat Fannie". Price eventually formed KRC Records with Harold Logan and Bill Boskent. The first single was "Just Because". It was picked up by ABC Records and from 1957 to 1959 Price recorded a series of national hits on ABC Records that were successful adaptations of the New Orleans sound, such as "Stagger Lee", "Personality",[6] which reached #2, and the #3 hit "I'm Gonna Get Married".[2] "Stagger Lee" topped the pop and R&B charts, sold over a million copies. Dick Clark insisted the violent content of the song be toned down when Price appeared on American Bandstand but it was still the "violent" version that was on top of the R&B charts of 1959.[3] "Stack-o-Lee" is an old blues standard recorded many times previously by other artists. Greil Marcus, in a critical analysis of the song's history, has written that Price's was an enthusiastic hard rock version with a screaming saxophone. In all of these early recordings of Lloyd Price, "Personality", Stagger Lee", "I'm Gonna Get Married", etc., Merritt Mel Dalton was the lead sax man; he was in the traveling band as well and appeared on The Ed Sullivan Show with Price.[7] The personnel on the original hit recording of "Stagger Lee" included Clarence Johnson on bass, John Patton on bass, Charles McClendon and Eddie Saunders on tenor sax, Ted Curson on trumpet and Sticks Simpkins on drums. In 1962, Price formed Double L Records with Logan. Wilson Pickett got his start on this label. In 1969, Logan was murdered. Price then founded a new label, Turntable, and opened a club by the same name in New York City.[8] During the 1970s Price owned a Manhattan restaurant-nightclub called Turntable and helped Don King promote fights including Muhammad Ali's "Rumble in the Jungle." He later became a builder, erecting 42 town houses in the Bronx.[9] Price toured Europe in 1993 with Jerry Lee Lewis, Little Richard, and Gary U.S. Bonds. He performed in 2005 with soul legends Jerry Butler, Gene Chandler, and Ben E. King for the "Four Kings of Rhythm and Blues" tour, concerts captured for a DVD and PBS television special. On March 9, 2010, his 77th birthday, in New Orleans, Price was inducted into the Louisiana Music Hall of Fame and on June 20, 2010, he appeared and sang in the season 1 finale of the HBO series "Treme". Price currently manages Icon Food Brands, which makes a line of primarily Southern-style foods, including Lawdy Miss Clawdy food products, ranging from canned greens to sweet potato cookies, and a line of Lloyd Price foods, such as Lloyd Price's Soulful 'n' Smooth Grits and Lloyd Price's Energy-2-Eat Bar (with the brand slogan "Good taste … Great Personality"), plus Lawdy Miss Clawdy clothing and collectibles.[10] Lloyd Price Avenue in Kenner, Louisiana, was named for the singer and the city celebrates an annual Lloyd Price Day.[11] In 2011 Price was promoting his autobiography The True King of the Fifties: The Lloyd Price Story and was working on a Broadway musical called "Lawdy Miss Clawdy," in conjunction with a team that includes producer Phil Ramone. The musical details how rock and roll evolved out of the New Orleans music scene of the early 1950s. He continues to sing.[9] Price lives with his wife in Westchester County, New York.[9] Discography Albums 1959: The Exciting Lloyd Price 1959: Mr. Personality 1960: Fantastic 1960: Mr. Personality Sings the Blues 1960: Mr. Personality's Big 15 1961: Cookin' Music-Music 1969: Lloyd Price Now 1981: This Is My Band 1989: Lloyd Price : His Originals, Speciality 1990: Greatest Hits, Pair 1990: Walkin' the Track, Speciality 1990: Personality Plus, Speciality 1992: Stagger Lee, Collectables 1994: Lloyd Price sings his Big Ten, Curb 1994: Vol. 2 : Heavy Dreams, Speciality 1994: Greatest Hits : The Original ABC Paramount, MCA 1995: Lawdy Miss Clawdy, Ace 1998: Body with No Body, Moms 1999: Mr Personality, Sba 1999: The Exciting, Sba 2002: Christmas Classics, ....

LP 607 / JOHNNY RIVERS - If you want it, I got it

Pris: 185,00 NOK
LP 607 - Johnny Rivers 1966 USA / Vinyl; EX - Cover; EX ------------------------ Birth name; John Henry Ramistella Born; November 7, 1942 (age 73) - New York City, United States Origin from; Baton Rouge, Louisiana, United States Genres; Rock and roll, garage rock, rockabilly, blue-eyed soul Occupation(s); Musician, songwriter, producer Years active; 1956 – present ----------------- Johnny Rivers (born John Henry Ramistella, November 7, 1942, New York City) is an American rock 'n' roll singer, songwriter, guitarist, and record producer. His repertoire includes pop, folk, blues, and old-time rock 'n' roll. Rivers charted during the 1960s and 1970s but remains best known for a string of hit singles between 1964 and 1968, among them "Memphis" (a Chuck Berry cover), "Mountain of Love", "The Seventh Son", "Secret Agent Man", "Poor Side of Town" (a US #1), "Baby I Need Your Lovin'" (a Motown cover), and "Summer Rain". ---------------- 1960s In 1958, Rivers met fellow Louisianan, James Burton, a guitarist in a band led by Ricky Nelson. Burton later recommended one of Rivers' songs, "I'll Make Believe", to Nelson who recorded it. They met in Los Angeles in 1961, where Rivers subsequently found work as a songwriter and studio musician. His big break came in 1963, when he filled in for a jazz combo at Gazzarri's, a nightclub in Hollywood, where his instant popularity drew large crowds.[1][2][4] In 1964, Elmer Valentine gave Rivers a one-year contract to open at the Whisky a Go Go, on Sunset Strip in West Hollywood.[1][4] The Whisky had been in business just three days when the Beatles song "I Want to Hold Your Hand" entered the Hot 100.[2] The subsequent British Invasion knocked almost every American artist off the top of the charts, but Rivers was so popular that record producer Lou Adler decided to issue Johnny Rivers Live at the Whisky A Go Go,[1] which reached #12. Rivers recalled that his most requested live song then was "Memphis",[5] which reached #2 on the US Hit Parade in July 1964.[6] It sold over one million copies and was awarded a gold disc.[7] According to Elvis Presley's friend and employee, Alan Fortas, Presley played a test pressing of "Memphis" for Rivers that Presley had made but not released. Rivers was impressed and, much to Presley's chagrin, Rivers recorded and released it, even copying the arrangement (Fortas writes: "After that, Johnny was on Elvis's shit list" and was persona non grata from then on).[8] Rivers' version far outsold the Chuck Berry original from August 1959, which stalled at #87 in the US.;[9] Rivers continued to record mostly live performances throughout 1964 and 1965, including Go-Go-style records with songs featuring folk music and blues rock influences including "Maybellene" (another Berry cover), after which came "Mountain of Love", "Midnight Special", "Seventh Son" (written by Willie Dixon), plus Pete Seeger's" Where Have All the Flowers Gone?", all of which were hits.[1][10] In 1963, Rivers began working with writers P.F. Sloan and Steve Barri on a theme song for the American broadcast of a British television series Danger Man, starring Patrick McGoohan. At first Rivers balked at the idea but eventually changed his mind. The American version of the show, titled Secret Agent, went on the air in the spring of 1965. The theme song was very popular and created public demand for a longer single version. Rivers' recording of "Secret Agent Man" reached #3 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart in 1966.[11] It sold one million copies, also winning gold disc status.[7] Rivers in a publicity photo in 1973 In 1966, Rivers switched gears and began to record ballads that mixed his soulful voice with smooth-sounding backing vocalists. He produced several successful hits including his own "Poor Side of Town", which would be his biggest chart hit and his only #1 record. He also started his own record company, Soul City Records and won two Grammy Awards in 1967, as the producer of the 5th Dimension's "Aquarius/Let the Sunshine In" from the rock musical Hair. Their recording of "Wedding Bell Blues" was another #1 hit for the Soul City label. In addition, Rivers is credited with giving songwriter Jimmy Webb a major break when the 5th Dimension recorded his song "Up, Up, and Away".[2] Rivers also recorded Webb's "By the Time I Get to Phoenix". It was covered by Glen Campbell, who had a major hit with it. ---- Les mer på Wikipedia....