Lady Wray New Vinyl Thursday

It’s Lady Wray New Vinyl Thursday at The Vinyl Underground at 7th Heaven. Check out this week’s list of new vinyl arrivals:

Adele- 30

Bad Suns – Apocalypse Whenever (Pink Colored Vinyl, Indie Exclusive)

Beastie Boys – Hot Sauce Committee Part Two

Beastie Boys – Root Down (Extended Play, Limited Edition, 180 Gram Vinyl, Colored Vinyl, Indie Exclusive)

Beastie Boys – To The 5 Boroughs

Beck – Guero

Black Francis – Golem (140 Gram Vinyl, Gray Colored Vinyl)

Black Francis – Nonstoperotik (140 Gram Vinyl, Red Colored Vinyl)

The Beatles – Revolver

Blackberry Smoke- You Hear Georgia

Bonobo – Fragments (Limited Edition, Colored Vinyl, 140 Gram Vinyl, Indie Exclusive, Digital Download Card)

Bad Brains- Bad Brains

Weekly Review:

Armed with the motivation to play faster than their heroes, and the technical ability to do so from their background in jazz fusion, Bad Brains began writing a batch of groundbreaking songs that took shape just a year or two after the punk boom of ’77 but sounded lightyears ahead of their forebears. To them, it was just punk rock, but to the rest of the world, it was the dawn of a harder, faster, louder new punk subgenre: hardcore. Their early repertoire was laid to tape a few times during the late ’70s and early ’80s, but they didn’t get around to finally releasing an album until 1982 If the songs on Bad Brains don’t sound revolutionary today, it’s only because of the countless bands that took after their sound. When you listen to the raw fury immortalized in songs like “Sailin’ On,” “Don’t Need It,” “Attitude,” “The Regulator,” “Banned In D.C.,” “Supertouch/Shitfit,” “Big Take Over,” and “Pay to Cum,” you’re not just hearing one of the greatest punk bands of all time firing on all cylinders; you’re hearing the seeds being sewn for the past 40 years of punk rock. The self titled album finds the group at the peaks of their powers, and at their most purely punk rock. Bad Brains did great stuff later on (I Against I, Quickness, etc), but nothing gets the blood rushing like the self-titled record and listening to it never feels like homework. These songs just feel so alive, so in-the-moment, and they make you feel the same. -Albert Schmurr

Cactus – The Birth Of Cactus – 1970 (Purple Colored Vinyl)

Dokken – Breaking The Chains (180 Gram Vinyl, Red Colored Vinyl, Limited Edition)

Don Cherry – Where Is Brooklyn?

Weekly Review:

As a key member in Ornette Coleman’s pioneering ensembles, trumpeter Don Cherry helped invent and
establish free jazz, an improvised style of playing without time signatures or musical keys. This anarchic
nature makes free jazz a challenging but very rewarding and invigorating listening experience.
Recorded in late 1966, but not released until 1969, Where is Brooklyn? is Cherry’s third and final album
for Blue Note. The backbone of these three albums is the rhythm section of Ed Blackwell on drums and
bassist Henry Grimes. Rounding out the quartet for Where is Brooklyn? is saxophonist Pharoah Sanders.
At the time of this recording, Sanders was a member of John Coltrane’s ensemble. Sanders was very
much at the vanguard of jazz, aggressively expanding the boundaries of music.
Because of the nature of the music, Where Is Brooklyn? doesn’t contain many melodies that will linger
in the listener’s head afterward and there aren’t any sections that will get one’s toes tapping. Across
these five songs and 42 minutes, however, are the sounds of some of the best players of all time driving
and riding each other to new heights, letting the music and the performances of their bandmates drive
them to literally uncharted places. -Joel Francis

Doris Duke – Im a Looser

Drive-By Truckers – Go-Go Boots (With CD, Bonus Track, 180 Gram Vinyl)

Drive-By Truckers – The Dirty South

David Byrne – Grown Backwards

David Byrne & Brian Eno – My Life In The Bush Of Ghosts (180 Gram Vinyl, Remastered)

David Bowie – Low (Orange Colored Vinyl, Brick & Mortar Exclusive, Remastered)

Weekly Review:
The album Low by David Bowie was the first of what would come to be known as his Berlin Trilogy (the others being Heroes & Lodger), for the obvious reason that they were all at least finished in the city of Berlin, Germany.
While living and recording in LA during the early 1970’s, Bowie picked up a nasty cocaine habit. In 1976 he decided to move to France  with his new found friend Iggy Pop to sober up. There he co-wrote and produced Pop’s first solo album The Idiot.
Afterwards he would begin what would turn out to be a three album collaboration with American producer Toni Visconti and English musician Brian Eno. Though they would start the Low album in France they finished at Hansa Studios in West Berlin.
The album would borrow heavily from the new movement of synth driven German Art Rock band of the time like Tangerine Dream, Neu!, Harmonia and Kraftwerk.
Bowie was also hugely influenced by the recent conceptual ambient work of ex Roxy Music keyboardist Brian Eno. In fact Bowie was so taken by this new form of soundscape music that the entire second side of Low consists of synth driven pieces with minimal electronic percussion, void of any vocal content.
The cover of “Low,”  a picture of Bowie taken from the film “The Man Who Fell To Earth” was meant to be a visual pun as in “low profile.”
Unlike the atmospheric of side two of Low, side one is filled with brief, pop influenced, sketches.
The drum sounds are often noted for their unique qualities of energy and expressiveness. Visconti made extensive use of a recently developed form of studio equipment called an Eventide H910 Harmonizer.
It basically altered the pitch of a sound without changing its speed. As the story goes, once Bowie asked Visconti what it does and he replied, “It fucks with the fabric of time.”
Mostly used on more melodic instruments like guitars and vocals, Visconti’s decision to apply the Harmonizer  to drums was a true break through in the evolution of pop music production.
Despite the experimental nature of Low it managed to yield two UK chatting songs with “Sound and Vision” and “Be My Wife.”
Record executives were so nervous about the success of the record they sat on it for three months after it was recorded. Upon its release it divided critics but has gone on to be considered one of Bowie’s best albums. It’s influence can be clearly seen amongst post punk and new wave genre bands such as Joy Division and The Cure.
This remastered reissue in orange vinyl sounds punchy and spacey in all the right ways!  – Major Matt

Weekly Review #2:

In 1977, David Bowie was just a decade removed from his debut album, but had already undergone
more transformations than most artists accomplish in a career. Bowie’s latest guise wasn’t as theatrical
as Ziggy Stardust or the Thin White Duke, but would have the greatest artistic impact.
Low, the album that kicked off Bowie’s Berlin trilogy, found Bowie obsessing over experimental German
Krautrock bands and incorporating their minimalist electronic experiments into his own music. Helping
Bowie achieve this new ideal was longtime producer Tony Visconti, veteran guitarist Carlos Alomar and,
most importantly, a newcomer to Bowie’s world, Brian Eno.
As a pioneer in ambient and experimental electronic music, Eno helped Bowie create a series of
soundscapes that comprise the second side of Low. Eno’s fingerprints can also be found in the deep
harsh drum sound and jagged guitars on the more straightforward rock songs on the first side.
Although Bowie’s record label initially balked at releasing Low, it eventually relented. Initial criticism was
divided, the album grew in both critical estimation and sales over the years. The single “Sound and
Vision” has become one of Bowie’s defining songs, despite never being a hit in the United States. “Be
My Wife” and “Breaking Glass” remained in Bowie’s setlists through his final tour.
The instrumental side has proven equally influential. It’s not hard to draw a straight line from the
desolate landscape of “Art Decade” to sound of Joy Division. Similarly, it’s easy to hear how a song like
“Subterraneans” has influenced Arcade Fire. Low may not have single-handedly given birth to the New
Wave movement of the 1980s, but it played a big role. Radiohead, Nine Inch Nails and the Cure are but a

few of the other bands who either wouldn’t exist or would sound radically different without the
inspiration Low and the rest of the Berlin Trilogy created. Nearly 45 years after its release, Low sounds
as innovative and relevant as ever. -Joel Francis

David Bowie – Hunky Dory
Weekly Reviews:
“Hunky Dory,” the fourth studio album by David Bowie was originally released in December of 1971.
His previous album (The Man Who Sold The World) sold poorly but was better received in the United States than his home country, the UK.
Following a promotional tour of the states in Feb. 1971 Bowie was inspired to write tribute songs for three American icons: artist Andy Warhol, singer-songwriter Bob Dylan and Lou Reed, at the time lead singer of The Velvet Underground.
Bowie opted for a new approach to writing for Hunky Dory. He put down the guitar and started composing on the piano.  This seemed to allow for more space and make way for one of his most iconic songs: Changes.
With a new manager, a new record contract and a new band, in June of 1971, Bowie booked sessions at London’s Trident studios with legendary engineer Ken Scott (The Beatles, Elton John, Pink Floyd).
Miraculously, Scott later recalled that recording went very quickly: “Almost everything was done in one take… He was unique. [He is] the only singer I ever worked with where virtually every take was a master.”
Bowie would employ Rick Wakeman of The Straubs on keyboards. The piano Wakeman played on Changes was the same 1898 Bechstein used by Paul McCartney for “Hey Jude” and later by Queen for “Bohemian Rhapsody”.
Not only was Hunky Dory Bowie’s most expansive album sonically to date it was also the most introspective and metaphysical.  Songs like Quicksand and Fill Your Heart tackled topics such topics as love, death and the relinquishing of power.
Such themes are boldly apparent in the lyrics to the song Quicksand:
“If I don’t explain what you ought to know
You can tell me all about it
On the next Bardo
I’m sinking in the quicksand of my thought
And I ain’t got the power anymore
Don’t believe in yourself
Don’t deceive with belief
Knowledge comes with death’s release”
Stephen Thomas Erlewine of AllMusic describes HD as “a kaleidoscopic array of pop styles, tied together only by Bowie’s sense of vision: a sweeping, cinematic mélange of high and low art, ambiguous sexuality, kitsch, and class.”
This beautiful new picture disc reissue with Bowie’s classic Lauren Bacall/ Greta Garbo inspired cover photo is a fitting tribute to this iconic early work that would serve as foundation to his space age, gender bending Ziggy Stardust period.  – Major Matt

Drive By Truckers – Live from Austin Tx [180 gram Vinyl]

Drive-By Truckers – Dirty South (Gatefold LP Jacket, 180 Gram Vinyl, Limited Edition, Clear Blue Vinyl)

Ed Sheeran – = (White Colored Vinyl, Indie Exclusive)

Earthless – Night Parade Of One Hundred Demons (Gold Standard Edition)

Eels – Eels : Extreme Witchcraft (Yellow) (Limited Deluxe 2LP + CD Boxset) (Yellow Colored Vinyl, With CD, Limited Edition)

Fruit Bats – Sometimes a Cloud Is Just a Cloud: Slow Growers, Sleeper Hits and Lost Songs (2001–2021) (Pink, Violet, Colored Vinyl, Gatefold LP Jacket, Digital Download Card)

Gorillaz – D-Sides

Gorillaz – Song Machine, Season One – Deluxe LP (Deluxe Edition)

The Grateful Dead – Fillmore West, San Francisco, Ca 3/1/1969 (Indie Exclusive)

Jon Batiste – Hollywood Africans

Jamiroquai- Return Of The Space Cowboy

Jackie McLean – Destination … Out!

Weekly Review:

The cover of 1963’s Destination … Out! bears the name Jackie McLean, but there’s a strong case to be
made that the album should be credited to Grachan Moncur III. The trombonist wrote three of the
album’s four songs and plays a key role in establishing the album’s textures. Moncur’s angular playing
provides a counterpoint to McLean’s bop-based saxophone lines, creating an undeniable chemistry.
Destination … Out! opens with “Love and Hate,” a patient ballad that takes its time drawing the best
from everyone in the ensemble, which also included Bobby Hutcherson on vibes, drummer Roy Haynes
and Larry Ridley on bass.
The second number, “Esoteric,” finds McLean and Moncur tackling the complex melody in unison for the
first minute, before McLean breaks off and starts soloing. A unique rhythm pattern makes the soloist
playing stand out even more. “Khalil the Prophet,” McLean’s lone original on his album, is a
straightforward bop number that makes full use of the combination of alto saxophone and trombone.
The closing number, “Riff Raff,” may be the album’s least adventurous track, but pairing Hutcherson’s
vibes with Ridley’s bass opens up Haynes’ drumming and provides a fascinating rhythmic bed for
McLean and Moncur’s solos. -Joel Francis

Jason Boland & the Stragglers – The Light Saw Me

Jethro Tull – The Zealot Gene (White Vinyl, Limited Edition, Deluxe Edition, With CD, With Blu-ray)

Jethro Tull – The Zealot Gene (With CD, Black, Gatefold LP Jacket, With Booklet)

King Gizzard and the Lizard Wizard – Fishing For Fishies (Green Colored Vinyl)

King Gizzard and the Lizard Wizard – Oddments

Kanye West – College Dropout

Kendrick Lamar – Good Kid, M.A.A.D. City

Lady Wray – Piece of Me (Deep Emerald Colored Vinyl, Indie Exclusive)

LP – Churches

Lady Blackbird – Black Acid Soul

Lucinda Williams – Lu’s Jukebox Vol. 6: You Are Cordially Invited….A Tribute To The Rolling Stones

Margo Price – That’s How Rumors Get Started [Sliver LP + 7″ Single] (180 Gram Vinyl, Colored Vinyl, Silver, With Bonus 7″)

Michael Jackson – Dangerous (Picture Disc Vinyl LP)

Mourning a Blkstar – Reckoning

Madvillain (MF DOOM And Madlib) – Madvillainy

Miles Davis – The Essential Miles Davis

Mr Bungle- California

Weekly Review:

Mr. Bungle is definitely a grower band. Every single album of theres has grown on me with every relisten. Somehow this band makes both their most diverse album while also making their most accessible. This seems impossible on paper but they somehow pull it off. Most of this stuff keeps reminding me of their earlier stuff but none of it feels so hard to listen to. Even though I still prefer self titled I have to admit this is their best album and for most people I heavily reccomend this for a Bungle album and also just a Patton album in general.
Pink Cigarette – Probably the biggest Mr. Bungle song, if not Retrovertigo, and for good reason too. This is such a beautiful song and truly shows the diversity of this band. I’m pretty sure this was also my first Mr. Bungle song which did kinda give me the wrong impression of the band as being somewhat normal.
California is the swan song for the Bungle project, but it is their best and complete work. Enjoy! – Albert Schmurr

Nerija – Blume

Nerija – Nerija

Olivia Rodrigo- Sour

Otis Redding – The Best Of Otis Redding
Weekly Review:
The story of Otis Redding is as rich and heart breaking as his raspy, soulful, world-weary voice.
The son of a Georgia sharecropper, fourth of six children, like many soul legends, Redding got his start singing in the church. At the age of 10 he was already earning money performing gospel songs for Macon radio station WIBB, winning a $5 prize in their teen talent show for 15 consecutive weeks.
But what expanded his passion for singing in the secular realm were the incendiary songs of Little Richard.
“I would not be here without Little Richard,” claimed Redding. “I entered the music business because of Richard – he is my inspiration. I used to sing like Little Richard, his rock ‘n’ roll stuff … My present music has a lot of him in it.”
Redding’s big break was being discovered at a talent contest in 1958 by blues guitarist Johnny Jenkins, who he performed with for several years until given the opportunity to record two songs, backed by Booker T. & the M.G.’s, at Stax Records in Memphis, TN.
The first track, “Hey, Hey, Baby.”  was dismissed as sounding too much like Little Richard but the the second track, a slow brooding ballad entitled ”These Arms of Mine,” caught the attention of studio chief Jim Stewart,
“Everybody was fixin’ to go home, but Joe Galkin insisted we give Otis a listen. There was something different about [the ballad]. He really poured his soul into it.”
The single was released by Volt in October 1962 and became one of his most successful songs, selling more than 800,000 copies.
For the next five years Redding’s career would skyrocket, sending him all around the US, London and famously the 1967 Monterey Pop Festival. His success allowed him to purchase a 300 acre ranch in Georgia he called “Big O Ranch,” as well as a Beechcraft Model 18 airplane.
His success spilled over into Stax Records allowing, Redding’s manager Phil Walden to sign new acts like, Percy Sledge, Johnnie Taylor, Clarence Carter and Eddie Floyd.
On the rainy night of Dec. 6, 1967  Redding and his band boarded his plane after making a TV appearance in Cleveland, Ohio. The destination was Madison, Wisconsin. Shortly after radioing to land, Redding’s plane crashed into Lake Monona. The sole survivor of the crash was Ben Cauley, member of the band The Bar Kays.
Just three days prior to the crash Redding g had recorded the song (Sittin’ On) The Dock of the Bay, a song he co-wrote with Booker T guitarist Steve Cropper. The song would go on to be Redding’s only single to reach number one on the Billboard Hot 100.
Stax records cofounder Jim Stewart states, “If there’s one song, one performance that really sort of sums up Otis and what he’s about, it’s ‘Try a Little Tenderness’. That one performance is so special and so unique that it expresses who he is.” On this version Redding is backed by Booker T. & the M.G.’s, while staff producer Isaac Hayes worked on the arrangement.
“The Best Of Otis Redding” on Rhino records is fantastic opportunity to experience a collection of all the remastered hits by the “King Of Soul” on a  single sweet translucent blue disc.  – Major Matt

Pearl Jam – Vitalogy (180 Gram Vinyl)

Pinegrove – 11:11 (Red Clear Vinyl)

Pink Floyd – More (180 Gram Vinyl)

Pink Floyd – Ummagumma (Gatefold LP Jacket)

Pink Floyd – The Wall (180 Gram Vinyl, Gatefold LP Jacket)

Prince – Purple Rain (Picture Disc Vinyl LP)

Pink Floyd – The Dark Side Of The Moon

Queen – Queen Greatest Hits II

Quincy Jones – $ (Music From The Original Motion Picture Sound Track)

Weekly Review:

Prior to his earning a reputation as producer du jour through his work with Michael Jackson in the
1980s, Qunicy Jones was an extremely prolific jazz composer, arranger and producer. Between 1965 and
1971, Jones composed and released 18 soundtrack albums.
The soundtrack to 1971’s $ contains many of the hallmarks of its time, mixing jazz, funk and soul. Little
Richard sings on the opening track, “Money Is” and pops up later on “Do It – To It.” It’s interesting to
hear Richard’s voice in a funk setting and it almost works. The performance on “Do It – To It” comes off
better than “Money Is,” where it feels like the music is holding back Richard’s voice.
Roberta Flack, the album’s other guest vocalist, fares better on her cover of the jazz standard “When
You’re Smiling (The Whole World Smiles with You).” Although there is some instrumentation down in
the mix, Flack’s voice is supported by the wordless harmonies of the Don Elliott Voices.
While the singers get special billing on the cover, most of the album belongs to Jones. His songs are
instrumentals between one and three minutes long. They are fine, but not particularly noteworthy.
Most of them sound like the aural padding they are mean to be on the big screen. The most interesting
piece is the closing nine-minute number, “Brooks’ 50 Cent Tour (Main Title Collage).” As the title states,
this is a collage of the movie’s themes, including a brief reprise of Richard and Flack’s vocals. For
soundtrack or Jones fanatics, this cliff-notes performance is the way to go. Everything else is interesting
but hardly essential. -Joel Francis

Reuben Wilson – Love Bug

The Ramones – Rocket To Russia

The Replacements – Let It Be

St Paul & the Broken Bones – Alien Coast (Limited Edition, Gold Colored Vinyl, Indie Exclusive)

Sarah McLachlan – Fumbling Towards Ecstasy

Trees Speak – Vertigo of Flaws: Emancipation of the Dissonance and Temperaments in Irrational

Weekly Review:

With a title that contains a dozen words and a tracklist that sprawls across 31 numbers, the fifth album
from Arizona electronic duo is not an exercise in restraint.
With an average track length of about three minutes, the instrumental, electronic music that makes up
Vertigo of Flaws casts a wide net. “Halide Crystals” could pass for an outtake from a John Carpenter
score, while “Cybernetic Dream” sounds like something Tangerine Dream would have contributed to a
1980s movie soundtrack.
Other tracks draw on Krautrock, post-punk, Brian Eno’s collaborations with David Bowie and Eno’s
partnership with the German duo Cluster.
Vertigo of Flaws continues an incredible run of creativity from Trees Speak. The group’s fourth – and
most ambitious – album in the past two years plays like pieces of soundtracks to films that never
existed. Fans of both movie scores and electronic music will find plenty to exhume and exalt. -Joel Francis

Tom Petty – Greatest Hits

Taylor Swift- Red (Taylor’s Version)

Thin Lizzy – Jailbreak (180 Gram Vinyl)

Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers – Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers

Tori Amos – Ocean To Ocean

U2 – Achtung Baby (30th Anniversary) (Limited Edition, 180 Gram Vinyl, With Booklet & Poster)

Voka Gentle – Writhing!
Weekly Review:
Operating on a plane between avant-garde indie, electronica and cosmic psychedelia, London group Voka Gentle have an addictive, amorphous sound. A three limb ed beast made up of twins Ellie and Imogen Mason , and William J. Stokes, each is a multi-instrumentalist, songwriter and producer with an imperious understanding of three dimensional sound. The newest single ‘Necrofauna / The Garden of Eden’ – features Wayne Coyne from The Flaming Lips. The hallucinatory mix of squelching synth bass and rhythmic samples, three-tiered harmonies playing off against William’s vocals, and a cutting, full-bodied drum beat, as well. This song is a dream sequence about the narrator entering the Garden of Eden, the emblem of an idealised pastoral relationship with the natural world, and realising they can’t stand it and want to consume and bring destruction to it. Having paid their dues has led up to a great sounding debut record, there’s a sense of liberation around this new phase for Voka Gentle – a subtle confidence in their craft. It’s well earned too. You can also catch them lending material to the video game world on FIFA 2019 and Sims 2020. -Albert Schmurr
Various Artists – The D-Vine Spirituals (Various Artists)

Whitney Houston- I Will Always Love You – The Best Of Whitney Houston

The Whitmore Sisters – Ghost Stories (White & Purple Swirl, 140 Gram Vinyl)

Weekly Review:

While Ghost Sisters is the first album from the Whitmore Sisters, neither sibling is a stranger to the
studio. Eleanor Whitmore is busy as a member of Steve Earle’s Dukes and with the Mastersons,
Whitmore’s long-running group with her husband. Bonnie Whitmore has released four albums as a solo
Perhaps this is why the vocals feel so effortless and comfortable. The beauty of these voices hit
immediately, on opening song “Learn to Fly.” An ode to their father, an Air Force veteran, the sisters’
voices dip, swoop and glide.
It doesn’t take long for Ghost Stories to live up to its name. The third song, “Friends We Left Behind,” is
a mesmerizing, if haunting, memorial to departed friends. A cover of the Everly Brothers’ “On the Wings
of a Nightingale” is an ode to hope sung over plucked strings. On album closer “Greek Tragedy,” the
sisters’ voices soar over a beautiful string arrangement, sounding like spirits stuck in the past.
The pair traverse the nexus of Americana, country, bluegrass and folk across these 11 songs, adding a
dash of fiddle to “The Ballad of Sissy and Porter,” a classic country guitar line to “Hurtin’ for a Letdown”
and big drums and a pop chorus to the upbeat “Ricky.” As enjoyable as these touches may be, they all
wind up being window dressing to that glorious singing. -Joel Francis

Youngboy Never Broke Again – Top


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