Some information above was sourced from with thanks. Goodbye Yellow Brick Road by Elton John Elton was the first artist I really liked. The one you see here is number 1. Hard Rock ruled the charts, and Opus style masterpieces were the norm. I am trying desperately to recreate an album I had as a kid and can't seem to find it anywhere. Thanks to Manuel García Jara for information and scans.
I suspect this is because the insert was reprinted in 1978 to include the anti-counterfeiting design on the left. I still play it today. I misplaced the 8 track and had been looking for this album for at least 10 years. So why have I collected some of these K-tel releases? For a 1981 album, see. The major labels themselves soon began releasing their own hits compilations. Record one of the first copy shown is violet and record two is orange the scans make it look pink ; Record one of the second copy shown has dark blue vinyl and record two has yellow vinyl.
I've read, recently, though, that people here don't like too many Time-Life sets and that Sounds of the Seventies was an exception. The stripped-down sound and razor-sharp honesty of Costello's lyrics make this album an unforgettable debut. There was no obi, as is usual with promo releases. For 1970, 1973 albums and another 1974 album in the same series, see above. Thanks to Hans Seegers for information and scans - label scans required! Timely tracks and great lyrics make this album an enduring one which I never get tired of. The box is joined at the spine.
Easy Livin wrote: The only way to preserve the songs without buying the singles was to record them on tape or cassette, usually off the radio. Wild Cherry by Wild Cherry Yeah I know. A lot of people prefer the discs in this series that were mastered by Dennis Drake I think you can sometimes find his name listed in the credits inside the case. Close to you by Carpentars Containing a few of their hits, my girlfriend and I liked to sing along with them her. At times it rocks harder than anything else they ever recorded, and at others it defines just how epic rock and roll can be. Everyone was moving when this album played.
Maybe his best album; certainly his saddest. I think it was called Instrumental Classics--it was a three or four record set, with a very plain, dark brown album cover. Once the palpitations had died down you could master advanced features. Tambourine Man covered by The Byrds Seite 1, track 4. It's lean at 11 tracks, and every one of them is perfect. This sleeve does not mention the Israel Ministry Of Tourism.
The versions were though almost always pale imitations of the originals. All the original album artwork shown on right is missing. Sadly Lesley died in 2010 after a long illness. The classics sound great though. This actually is a reissue made in Holland for the German market and published in 1981, with completely different artwork.
Velvet Underground by Loaded Lou Reed does sweet, mellow, perfect pop. And in practice, it's a monopoly. The record labels are plain orange. This was cut even further in 1986 to 10 songs per album and they sounded their best. The rip was taken from my 'near virgin' vinyl 320kps and includes full album artwork and the Youtube clip for the K-Tel Record Selector, as shown above.
They have just 12 tracks per disc. It's a very sumptuous item: it comes in a green box with a very soft texture. The album is called: Open Top Cars and Girls in T-Shirts. It's really for people who are looking for a more complete soft-rock collection. As this is a rarity, full details are in. So nothing went to waste. Dean This is an odd one because it has a Pink Floyd track Welcome To The machine and Pink Floyd generally don't permit their songs to be used on compilation albums.