New and upcoming highlights on vinyl
Date Posted: 23 April 2018
For the first time since their release, two of Massive Attack's outstanding albums are available again on vinyl.
Featuring previous collaborator Horace Andy, and a bevy of vocalists such as Martina Topley-Bird of Tricky fame, Damon Albarn of Blur and Gorillaz, Hope Sandoval...
Date Posted: 15 March 2018
28 Track Super Deluxe Box Set includes Vinyl Album, Deluxe CD Album & 30 Page Hard Back Book.
Golden, Kylie's fourteenth studio album, is the result of an intensive working trip to the home of Country music, a city whose influence lingered on long after the pop legend and her team returned to London to finish the record: We definitely brought a bit of Nashville back with us,' she states. The album is a vibrant hybrid, blending Kylie's familiar pop-dance sound ...
Date Posted: 14 March 2018
Jack White releases his eagerly anticipated new album, BOARDING HOUSE REACH on Friday, March 23. This is the 12-time GRAMMY Award-winner's third solo LP and his first all-new album in nearly four years.
The new album sees Jack White expanding his musical palate with perhaps his most ambitious work thus far, a collection of songs that are simultaneously timeless and modern. Written and conceived while holed up in a spartan apartment with no outside distractions, Jack replicated the identical enviro...
Date Posted: 15 March 2018
Charlie Musselwhite and Ben Harper were introduced to one another by John Lee Hooker. The legendary musician thought the two men should play together, so he brought them into the studio to record a song called simply "Burnin' Hell." The two remained friends and their paths periodically crossed out there on the road.
But it wasn’t until 2013 that the two met up in a studio to record what would be their Grammy winning album Get Up!. And as good as that record was, it was just the beginning.
Both men agree that their friendship deepened in t...
Author: Vinyl Destination Date Posted: 3 November 2014
The history of “modern” Vinyl Records goes back to the 1950’s, when the 12” or Long Play (LP) vinyl disc, revolving at a speed of 33 1/3 rpm produced by Columbia Records and the Extended Play (EP) 7” vinyl disc, turning at a speed of 45 rpm developed by RCA Victor, became the industry standards for recorded music.
Typically, LP’s, as they became known, contained a number of recorded “tracks” on each side of the vinyl, whilst the EP only carried one “track” or piece of music on each side. Both types of vinyl records were known to be virtually unbreakable, thus replacing the old 78 rpm wax records from the 1940’s. Whilst initially recorded in “mono” format, by the middle 1960’s, a...