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Primitive Radio Gods - Rocket album download

Primitive Radio Gods - Rocket album download

Performer: Primitive Radio Gods
Title: Rocket
Style: Alternative Rock
Released: 1996
Country: US
Size MP3 version: 1269 mb
Size FLAC version: 1132 mb
Size WMA version: 1369 mb
Rating: 4.9
Votes: 485
Format: MOD APE AAC MMF XM ADX RA
Genre: Rock

Primitive Radio Gods - Rocket album download


Primitive Radio Gods.

Primitive Radio Gods new songs, albums, biography, chart history, photos, videos, news, and more on Billboard, the go-to source for what's hot in music.

Rocket is the Primitive Radio Gods' debut album, released on June 18, 1996 by Columbia Records. Their best known hit single from this album, "Standing Outside a Broken Phone Booth with Money in My Hand", helped launch the band's career.

Album · 1996 · 10 Songs. Primitive Radio Gods & C. O'Connor. 10 Songs, 46 Minutes. Released: 5 Jun 1996. More By Primitive Radio Gods.

Rocket, rocket, the flowers of death and the gin-tainted breath of don juan Rocket, rocket, the people should know that the radar won't show where you are Now that I've found you I'm learning the sound to explain how you are I'm a sou. uilt on reactions and fatal attractions and phony hopes. Rocket my soul, swallow me whole, the rocket begins Rocket you know, when I explode, the rocket song ends.

Primitive Radio Gods achieved some mainstream success in the mid 1990's with the ethereal "Standing Outside a Broken Phone Booth With Money In My Hand," which, sporting a groovy hip hop beat, gorgeous piano, and genius sampling of . King's "How Blue Can You Get"", hit number 1 on the modern rock charts in 1996. From "Broken Phone Booth", one would expect Primitive Radio Gods' debut album Rocket to be an alternative landmark rivaling . s Automatic For the People or U2's The Joshua Tree.

P. Primitive Radio Gods. Alben von Primitive Radio Gods. Veröffentlicht am 1996.

Primitive Radio Gods are an American alternative rock band from Santa Barbara, California.

Primitive Radio Gods. Rocket ‎(Cass, Album). Despite the success of the first single, this one flew sadly under the radar. The second single could have been an anthem, and should have been, but when your song is called Motherfucker, it limits your mainstream options. It's a pity, because it's a fantastic album, front to back. The lyrics consist of dreamy poetry, and O'Connor's imagery is truly inspired. The music is eclectic, often bluesy, but with unexpected injections of everything from hip-hop beats to Smiths-esque bridges.

O’Connor’s Rocket album, five years in the making, was launched in June 1996, just as the single, Standing Outside a Broken Phone Booth With Money in My Hand, was climbing to the top of Billboard’s modern rock tracks chart. King’s How Blue Can You Get, also appeared on The Cable Guy film soundtrack. Though Standing was never released as a commercial single, there was enough radio airplay to fuel Rocket to gold status. It was bad blood from the beginning. By early 1997, just as Primitive Radio Gods began work on a follow-up album, Columbia dropped them. That’s why it was such a shock, O’Connor said.

Tracklist Hide Credits

1 Women 4:18
2 Motherfucker
Vocals [Sings] – Mary Kay Fishell
5:19
3 Standing Outside A Broken Phone Booth With Money In My Hand
Vocals [Sings] – Mary Kay FishellWritten-By – Jane Feather, Leonard Feather
5:39
4 Who Say 3:24
5 The Rise And Fall Of Ooo Mau 3:50
6 Where The Monkey Meets The Man
Drums – Tim LauterioGuitar [Additional Guitar] – Jeff Sparks Written By – O'Connor, Sparks
4:17
7 Are You Happy
Drums – Tim LauterioGuitar [Additional Guitar] – Jeff Sparks Written By – O'Connor, Sparks
5:35
8 Chain Reaction 4:47
9 Skin Turns Blue
Bass – David Vaught
4:27
10 Rocket 4:41

Credits

  • Engineer [Engineered By] – David Vaught
  • Mastered By – Ray Staff
  • Performer [Performed By], Producer [Produced By], Songwriter [All Songs Written By] – Chris O'Connor
  • Photography [Album Front, Back And Insert Photos By] – Valerie Phillips
  • Photography [Cd Photo By] – Lisa Wright

Notes

Recorded and mixed at Camp David, Thousand Oaks, California. Mastered at Whitfield Street Recording Studios, London.

Songs © 1996 Fiction Songs, Inc. / Moonfood (ASCAP). All rights for the world controlled by BMG Music Publishing, Int'l. Ltd. All rights for the U.S. administered by BMG Songs, Inc. (ASCAP).

Release © & ℗ 1996 Sony Music Entertainment (UK) Ltd. Manufactured by Columbia Records. "Columbia" Reg. U.S. Pat. & Tm. Off. Marca Registrada.

"Standing Outside A Broken Phone Booth With Money In My Hand" contains elements of the song "How Blue Can You Get" by Leonard Feather and Jane Feather, published by Modern Age Music (BMI), performed by B.B. King, master used courtesy of MCA Records.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode (Text): 0 7464 - 67600 - 2 4
  • Barcode (Scanned): 074646760024
  • Matrix / Runout: DIDP-089015 6
  • Mastering SID Code: IFPI L324
  • ASIN: B000002BJH
  • Other: DIDP 089015

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
CK 67600 Primitive Radio Gods Rocket ‎(CD, Album) Columbia, Ergo Records CK 67600 US 1996
CT 67600 Primitive Radio Gods Rocket ‎(Cass, Album) Columbia CT 67600 US 1996
CK 67600 Primitive Radio Gods Rocket ‎(CD, Album) Columbia CK 67600 Canada 1996
483695 2 Primitive Radio Gods Rocket ‎(CD, Album) Columbia 483695 2 Australia 1996
ACK 67600 Primitive Radio Gods Rocket ‎(CD, Promo) Columbia ACK 67600 US 1996


Azago
Despite the success of the first single, this one flew sadly under the radar. The second single could have been an anthem, and should have been, but when your song is called Motherfucker, it limits your mainstream options. It's a pity, because it's a fantastic album, front to back. The lyrics consist of dreamy poetry, and O'Connor's imagery is truly inspired. The music is eclectic, often bluesy, but with unexpected injections of everything from hip-hop beats to Smiths-esque bridges. As a veritable one-man show (with guest performers scattered here and there), Rocket is as auspicious a debut as Trent Reznor's Pretty Hate Machine or Dave Grohl's Foo Fighters, and deserves more adherents.