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Screaming Lord Sutch - This Is Screaming Lord Sutch (2013)

9-12-2014, 17:34
Music | Blues | Rock

Screaming Lord Sutch - This Is Screaming Lord Sutch (2013)

Artist: Screaming Lord Sutch
Title Of Album: This Is Screaming Lord Sutch
Year Of Release: 2013
Genre: Rock, Blues Rock
Label: One Media iP Ltd
Format: MP3
Quality: 320 kbps, 44.1 Khz
Total Time: 57:43
Total Size: 138 Mb
Covers: Front

01. Jenny Jenny (4:36)
02. L-O-N-D-O-N (2:57)
03. Scream And Scream (1:55)
04. Monster Rock (2:30)
05. Would You Believe (Feat. Jeff Beck) (3:21)
06. I'm A Hog For You Baby (2:09)
07. London Rocker (2:17)
08. Rock And Shock (2:05)
09. 'cause I Love You (Feat. Jimmy Page) (2:47)
10. Smoke And Fire (2:36)
11. Brightest Light (Feat. Jeff Beck) (3:58)
12. Jack The Ripper (2:44)
13. Thumping Beat (Feat. Jimmy Page) (3:06)
14. Rockabilly Madman (3:26)
15. Murder In The Graveyard (3:00)
16. Gutty Guitar (Feat. Jeff Beck) (2:33)
17. One For You, Baby (2:46)
18. Union Jack Car (Feat. Jimmy Page) (3:05)
19. Penny Penny (3:10)
20. Baby, Come Back (Feat. Jimmy Page) (2:32)

He couldn't properly be considered part of the British Invasion -- he never had a hit in the U.S. or the U.K. -- but Screaming Lord Sutch laid some unheralded groundwork for the phenomenon. With a rock & horror act based to a large degree on Screamin' Jay Hawkins, David "Lord" Sutch was one of the first genuine rock & roll longhairs, and his bands employed such sterling instrumentalists as Jimmy Page, Jeff Beck, Ritchie Blackmore, Nicky Hopkins, and Mitch Mitchell before they became famous. His early-'60s singles -- mostly over-the-top Halloween novelties or covers of early rock and R&B standards -- are genuinely energetic and fun performances that rank among the few out-and-out raunchy rock & roll records waxed in Britain before the ascension of the Beatles. Twiddling the knobs on his first five singles was the legendarily eccentric Joe Meek, who embellished Sutch's modest talents with his usual grab bag of treated instruments, compression, and odd effects. While he holds a position of undeniable importance in the history of British rock, Sutch was not a talented singer or musician, and the records he made after the mid-'60s were pretty lame despite the presence of some stars who remembered him fondly (and had even sometimes played in his band in the old days). A well-known public figure in Britain, he ran for Parliament several times in the '60s, representing the National Teenage Party, and he founded the pirate radio station Radio Sutch in 1964. He published his autobiography in the early '90s. ~by Richie Unterberger

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