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Run Out Groove Vinyl Vinyl, CD & Tape 6 Artikel

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Type O Negative - None More Negative Limited Edition Box
Type O Negative
None More Negative Limited Edition Box
12LP | 2011 | US | Reissue (Run Out Groove Vinyl)
259,99 €*
Release:2011 / US – Reissue
Genre:Rock / Indie
* Originally released in 2011 as an exclusive for RSD. Only 1000 copies pressed. Quickly sold out and is now selling for $1500-2000 on the secondary market
* Features a band approved and newly designed hard outer slip case and includes all 6 Roadrunner studio albums re-mastered for improved fidelity, pressed on 140g green and black mixed color vinyl in 380g direct to board gatefold jackets
* Includes the albums “World Coming Down” and “Life Is Killing Me” – both currently unavailable on vinyl, as well as the original and controversial cover art for “The Origin Of The Feces (Not Live At Brighton Beach)
* Includes a fold out poster, insert with credits and backstage laminate exclusive to this set

"Type O Negative is an American goth-metal band formed in Brooklyn in 1989 by Peter Steele (lead vocals, bass) along with childhood friends Kenny Hickey (guitar, backing vocals), Josh Silver (keyboards, backing vocals), and Sal Abruscato (drums, percussions), who was later replaced by Johnny Kelly. They signed to Roadrunner Records and released their debut album Slow, Deep and Hard in 1991. Their third album, Bloody Kisses, was released in 1993 to critical acclaim and became the first album for Roadrunner to reach certified Platinum status in the U.S.

Out of print for eight years, Run Out Groove is making the band’s studio album vinyl box set, None More Negative available once again in a limited pressing of only 5000 copies worldwide."
Tony Joe White - Swamp Music: Monument Rarities
Tony Joe White
Swamp Music: Monument Rarities
3LP | 2019 | US | Original (Run Out Groove Vinyl)
60,99 €*
Release:2019 / US – Original
Genre:Rock / Indie
Preorder 25.10.2019
ROG curated the demos, alternates and rare tracks from the long out of print Swamp Music: The Complete Monument Collection CD Box and created a new 3LP collection with updated design and artwork

All tracks are making their debut on vinyl /// Pressed on 3-180g vinyl records and comes in a deluxe tri-fold jacket /// Limited and numbered based on pre-orders /// Tony Joe White “The Swamp Fox” was an American singer-songwriter and guitarist best known for his 1969 hit song “Polk Salad Annie” (also recorded by Elvis, Tom Jones and Dusty Springfield) and for “Rainy Night in Georgia” which he wrote but was originally made popular by Brook Benton in 1970. He grew up on a cotton farm in Louisiana, performing music at school dances and, after graduating high school, in night clubs in Texas and Louisiana.

In 1967 White signed with Monument Records and released four singles between 1967-1970 with little to no commercial success in the U.S. “Polk Salad Annie” had been released for nine months before it finally entered the U.S. charts in July 1969, eventually reaching #8. Tony’s first full length studio album, 1969’s Black and White, featured the songs “Willie and Laura Mae Jones,” “Polk Salad Annie,” and a cover of Jimmy Webb’s “Wichita Lineman.” White had three more minor hit singles that followed and he toured with Steppenwolf, Anne Murray, Sly & The Family Stone, Creedence Clearwater Revival and other major rock acts of the 1970s.

White made a comeback in the 1990s, producing, performing and writing songs on Tina Turner’s Foreign Affairs album, including the title song and the hit single “Steamy Windows.” As a result, Tony became managed by Roger Davies, Turner’s manager of the time, and was signed to Polydor. 1991’s Closer to the Truth studio album was a commercial success and helped put White back in the spotlight. Subsequent studio albums were released and in 2014, he appeared on the Late Show with David Letterman alongside the Foo Fighters to perform “Polk Salad Annie.” White died of a heart attack on October 24, 2018 at the age of 75.
Germs, The - Live At Starwood Dec. 3, 1980
Germs, The
Live At Starwood Dec. 3, 1980
2LP | 2019 | US | Original (Run Out Groove Vinyl)
40,99 €*
Release:2019 / US – Original
Genre:Rock / Indie
• First worldwide release of this title on vinyl!
• Pressed on 180g solid white and solid blue mixed color vinyl at Record Industry and comes in a gatefold tip-on jacket
• Includes replicas of the tour poster and fanzine
• Limited and individually numbered based on preorders / The Germs were a punk rock band from Los Angeles (1976–1980) consisting of singer Darby Crash, guitarist Pat Smear, bassist Lorna Doom and drummer Don Bolles (following a short stint by Donna Rhia). They were featured in Penelope Spheeris’ 1980 documentary film The Decline of Western Civilization which chronicled the Los Angeles punk scene. Crash and Smear decided to form a band after getting kicked out of high school for allegedly using “mind control” on fellow students. Their original band name was “Sophistifuck and the Revlon Spam Queens” but they decided to shorten the name as they could not afford that many letters on a t-shirt! The Germs initially drew musical influence from Iggy Pop, David Bowie, Ramones, the Runaways, Sex Pistols and New York Dolls. Early on, Smear was the only musically experienced member—remarkably talented and fluid, with critics posthumously acknowledging his lyrics as poetic art; Doom survived early performances by sliding a finger up and down the fretboard of her bass while Rhia generally kept a minimal beat on the bass drum, periodically bashing the cymbal; Crash usually arrived onstage incoherent from drugs, singing everywhere but into the mic and taunting the audience between songs. Early performances drew raucous crowds, usually verging on riotous. The band eventually developed a sound that was very influential while maintaining a reputation as a chaotic live band, delivering intense, theatrical and increasingly musical performances.

Following the release of their only studio album G.I. in 1979 on Slash Records (produced by Joan Jett), the Germs recorded 6 original songs with producer Jack Nitzsche for the soundtrack to the film Cruising starring Al Pacino. Only one of the 6 tracks found its way onto the soundtrack but the others were later released on MIA: The Complete Anthology. In 1980, Crash contacted Smear about doing a “reunion” show to put punk in perspective for the punks on the scene. On December 3, 1980, an over-sold Starwood hosted a final show of the reunited Germs. At one point, Crash told the audience “we did this show so you new people could see what it was like when we were around. You’re not going to see it again.” Crash committed suicide on Dec. 7, 1980 at age 22, overdosing on heroin.
Morphine - Good (Expanded Edition)
Good (Expanded Edition)
2LP | 2019 | US | Original (Run Out Groove Vinyl)
51,99 €*
Release:2019 / US – Original
Genre:Rock / Indie
Preorder 31.01.2020
New expanded 2LP edition includes previously unreleased alternates, demos and live tracks licensed from the Sandman estate

Re-mastered for maximum fidelity and sourced from the original masters with lacquers cut at Sam Phillips Recording Studio

Pressed on double 180g black vinyl and comes in a deluxe gatefold tip-on style sleeve with updated liner notes from producer Paul Kolderie and mastering engineer/co-producer Pete Weiss One of the most unique, original and unusual rock bands to burst onto the alternative scene in the 90s, Morphine was originally formed by vocalist/bassist Mark Sandman, saxophonist Dana Colley and drummer Jerome Deupree (later replaced by Billy Conway) in Cambridge, Mass in 1989. They expertly combined blues, jazz and rock elements into a very distinct style, anchored by Sandman’s deep, crooning, beat-style vocals. Rather than having an electric guitar as the focal point like most rock bands, the trio’s sound was built around Sandman’s two-string electric bass (often deployed with a slide) and Colley’s growling, baritone sax which was dubbed as “low-rock.” The band enjoyed critical acclaim but saw mixed results commercially. They did enjoy higher profile success overseas, especially in Belgium, Portugal, France and Australia where they were featured on music television programming frequently and filled much larger venues. After five studio albums and extensive touring, Morphine disbanded after Mark tragically died of a heart attack performing on stage at the Giardini del Principe in Palestrina, Italy. Surviving members have soldiered on in various incarnations, the most recent being the Vapors of Morphine.

'Good' is the first album recorded by Morphine and was originally released on the Accurate label in 1992 and then re-released by Rykodisc in 1993. Run Out Groove’s deluxe 2LP expanded edition includes a bonus LP of alternates, live and demo tracks licensed from the Mark Sandman Estate.
Alejandro Escovedo - With These Hands
Alejandro Escovedo
With These Hands
2LP | 2019 | Original (Run Out Groove Vinyl)
45,99 €*
Release:2019 / Original
Genre:Organic Grooves
Preorder 13.12.2019
* First time Alejandro’s Rykodisc debut is available on vinyl

* Pressed on 180g vinyl and comes in a gatefold tip-on style jacket

Alejandro is a Mexican-American rock musician, songwriter and singer who has been recording and touring since the late 1970s. The son of Mexican immigrants to Texas, Escovedo is from a musical family that includes several professionals, including his brothers Coke Escovedo and Pete Escovedo, and Sheila E. (Pete’s daughter and Alejandro’s niece). Alejandro’s brother Mario fronted the hard rock band the Dragons, and another brother, Javier, was in the punk rock band, the Zeros. Alejandro began performing in the first-wave punk rock group the Nuns, with Jennifer Miro and Jeff Olener in San Francisco.

In the 1980s Escovedo moved to Austin, where he adopted a roots rock/alternative country style in the bands Rank and File and the True Believers (with his brother Javier). His first solo albums, Gravity and Thirteen Years, were released in 1992 and 1994. In 1997, Alejandro collaborated with Ryan Adams and Whiskeytown in sessions for their album Strangers Almanac. He sings on “Excuse Me While I Break My Own Heart Tonight,” “Dancing with The Women at the Bar,” and “Not Home Anymore.” In 1995 he signed with Rykodisc and released his solo album, With These Hands. With a bit more money at his disposal, the production on this record displays greater depth and polish and he was able to bring along a few celebrity side guests—Willie Nelson, Jennifer Warnes, and his cousin Sheila E.—who add to the music without calling undue attention to themselves. In 1998 No Depression magazine named him Artist of the Decade. In 1999 he contributed to a tribute album for Skip Spence, co-founder of Moby Grape, who was critically ill with cancer. More Oar: A Tribute to the Skip Spence album was intended to raise funds to address Spence’s medical bills. Critic Rob Brunner commented, “Alejandro Escovedo offers an appropriately bleary ‘Diana,’ Spence’s darkest song.”

In 2003 after having lived with hepatitis C for many years, Alejandro collapsed on stage in Arizona. In his long road to recovery he faced substantial medical bills, which, lacking medical insurance, he could not pay. Friends and admirers organized benefit shows to help. This effort grew into the album Por Vida: A Tribute to the Songs of Alejandro Escovedo, whose proceeds benefited the Alejandro Escovedo Medical and Living Expense Fund. Contributing musicians included Steve Earle, Lucinda Williams, John Cale, Jennifer Warnes, Ian Hunter, The Jayhawks, Son Volt and various members of Escovedo’s family.

Escovedo continues to release solo albums on various labels including Bloodshot, Blue Rose, Fantasy and Yep Roc. In 2014, he appeared in the movie and contributed to the soundtrack of the movie Veronica Mars, singing an acoustic version of “We Used to Be Friends.” That same year he co-produced and co-hosted the SXSW Tribute to Lou Reed with Richard Barone.
Idle Race, The - Schizophrenic Psychedelia
Idle Race, The
Schizophrenic Psychedelia
LP | 2019 | US | Original (Run Out Groove Vinyl)
35,99 €*
Release:2019 / US – Original
Genre:Rock / Indie
Preorder 29.11.2019
Single pocket, tip-on style jacket / Pressed on 180g clear vinyl with new art and liner notes / The Idle Race were a British rock group from Birmingham in the late 1960s and early 1970s who garnered a cult following but never enjoyed mass commercial success. In addition to being the springboard for Jeff Lynne’s career, the band holds a place of significance in British pop-rock history as a link between The Move, Electric Light Orchestra, The Steve Gibbons Band and Mike Sheridan & The Nightriders. The band was initially formed in 1959 under the name of Billy King and The Nightriders; and consisted of core-members rhythm guitarist Dave Pritchard and drummer Roger Spencer, along with vocalist Billy King, bassist Brian Cope, and lead guitarist Al Johnson. In 1962, King departed and was replaced by Mike Tyler who changed his name to Sheridan and this change coincided with the band’s rise and gaining a record deal with EMI in 1964. Around this time Cope was replaced by Greg Masters and Johnson by lead guitarist, Roy Wood. Wood who went on to find greater success in subsequent bands, had his first commercially released composition, “Make Them Understand,” with the Nightriders in 1965. By 1965 Wood formed the Move and the band started touring by 1966. Johnny Mann was eventually replaced by Jeff Lynne—who at the time was an unknown guitar prodigy from Birmingham. They released one single in 1966 on Polydor—“It’s Only The Dog/Your Friend” featuring Lynne on lead guitar. Eager to showcase Lynne’s vocal and guitar skills as well as his growing cache of catchy Beatlesque songs and wishing to embrace the psychedelic movement of the time, the group changed its name, first to The Idyll Race and then The Idle Race. Roy Wood who had become a star as The Move became a successful chart act, helped arrange a partnership with producers Eddie Offord and Gerald Chevin for The Idle Race. In 1967, the band was the first major signing by the new British arm of Liberty Records. Only their first single (not issued in the UK) and their first album got released in the US on Liberty. The band was well received by the press for their melodies, whimsical lyrics and inventive production. They often appeared live in performance with such bands as The Spencer Davis Group, The Who, The Small Face, Pink Floyd, The Moody Blues, Status Quo, Tyrannosaurus Rex, Yes and Free. BBC disc jockeys such as John Peel and Kenny Everett were big champions of the group. Despite critical respect and famous admirers such as The Beatles and Marc Bolan, The Idle Race failed to catch fire with the public. After suffering through bad luck that sabotaged their efforts in releasing singles “Here We Go ‘Round The Lemon Tree,” “The Skeleton and the Roundabout,” and “The End Of The Road,” the band splintered, leaving in their wake several of the quirkiest and most distinctive pop records of the psychedelic era.
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