|Buzzcocks / Another Music In A Different Kitchen|
|Album:||Another Music In A Different Kitchen||Collection:||General|
|Label:||Domino/United Artists Records|
|Add Date:||2019-03-12||Pull Date:||2019-05-14|
|Week Ending:||12 May||5 May||28 Apr||21 Apr||14 Apr||7 Apr||31 Mar||24 Mar|
|1.||Jul 01, 2021:||Magnetized Toner (rebroadcast from Mar 19, 2019) |
|4.||May 11, 2019:||Music Casserole |
|2.||May 18, 2019:||Emergency Crew (Sub for Audio Ambrosia) |
|5.||May 08, 2019:||The Library |
|3.||May 15, 2019:||Brownian Motion |
|6.||May 04, 2019:||Hanging in the bone yard |
I Don't Mind
Another Music In A Different Kitchen is the seminal debut album by Bolton, England punkers, The Buzzcocks. Responsible not only for co-inventing punk along with the Ramones, their debut album is also an unstoppable exercise in energy and sonic pace complemented by snooty accents, witty remarks, and a unique sense for pop melody. Originally released in 1978. Reissued album comes with a great booklet. One of the best records of the late 20th century.|
Something else from the press release:
To mark the 40th anniversary of the original releases, Domino Records is very proud to announce the re-issue of Buzzcocks seminal first album, Another Music In A Different Kitchen.
Recorded at Olympic Studios in London between December 1977 and January 1978 with producer Martin Rushent and featuring the line-up of Pete Shelley (vocals / guitar), Steve Diggle (guitar / vocals), Steve Garvey (bass) and John Maher (drums), Another Music In A Different Kitchen was released in March 1978 featuring a distinctive cover by Malcolm Garrett whose work would become inextricably linked with the band.
Famously taking their name from ‘It’s the buzz, cock’, a headline from a Time Out review of 1970s TV music drama Rock Follies, Buzzcocks formed in Bolton in 1976 by Pete Shelley and Howard Devoto, who have a strong claim to have kick-started a musical revolution in Manchester having organized and played at the now infamous Sex Pistols show at Manchester’s Lesser Free Trade Hall in 1976, a show which inspired and spawned the likes of Joy Division, The Fall, and The Smiths.
FCC WARNING: 3?
Recommended Tracks: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 8, 9, 10,
1. (2:26) ***Fast Cars – Fast tempo cut, loud guitars, urgent. Play it!
2. (2:16) **No Reply – Takes off at :13. Another fast and stylish sonic statement.
3. (2:27) *You Tear Me Up – [FCC? Goddamn]. Punk 101 here. Vivid and melodic.
4. (2:26) **Get on Our Own – Upbeat recording. The beginning of power pop?
5. (2:09) ***Love Battery – Fast tempo cut, loud guitars, urgent Part II.
6. (3:38) Sixteen – Fast rocker here. Part pub rock, part, flamenco rock.
7. (2:18) ***I Don't Mind – Upbeat! Punk? Power pop? Another classic!
8. (4:27) ***Fiction Romance – Medium-up tempo, Killer guitar work, great vocal melody. Play it!
9. (3:43) **Autonomy – Fast guitars here. Part pub rock, part, power pop. Solid.
10. (2:43) ***I Need – Punk 101 here. Vivid and melodic Part II. Another impeccable track.
11. (7:06) Moving Away from the Pulsebeat – Upbeat track. Tribal beat, sharp guitars, passionate vocals. By minute 5:25, track ends then silence then by minute 5:55 a really short instrumental epilogue of the song emerges ending with a guitar made pulse sound until if fades away. Punk you.
|1.||Fast Cars||7.||I Don't Mind|
|2.||No Reply||8.||Fiction Romance|
|3.||You Tear Me Up||9.||Autonomy|
|4.||Get On Our Own||10.||I Need|
|5.||Love Battery||11.||Moving Away From|