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Crass - Stations Of The Crass mp3 album

Crass - Stations Of The Crass mp3 album Performer: Crass
Album: Stations Of The Crass
Released: 1979
Style: Punk
Size MP3: 1188 mb.
Size FLAC: 1288 mb.
Rating: 4.7/5
Votes: 772

Stations of the Cross is a Johnny Thunders album recorded over two sets at The Mudd Club in New York on September 30, 1982. Film director Lech Kowalski had originally planned to record a live Johnny Thunders performance for his movie, Stations of the Cross. The spoken dialogue was recorded at the Carlton Arms Hotel, New York City, in Room 29, on August 25, 1982. All tracks composed by Johnny Thunders; except where indicated. Pipeline" (Brian Carman, Bob Spickard).

Stations of the Crass is the second album by Crass, released in 1979. The record, originally released as a double 12", includes live tracks from a gig recorded at the Pied Bull pub in Islington, London, on August 7, 1979.

Stations of the Crass. Stations of the Crass Tracklist. 1. Mother Earth Lyrics.

Postal address on back of sleeve: crass records. 202 kensington park road. In comparison to other releases, the side specification numbers (1, 2, 3, 4) are smaller, in a different font and nearer to the rim of the label. LP's are housed in one white and one black inner sleeve respectively. No mention of "MADE IN FRANCE" or "MADE IN ENGLAND" on the cover or labels of this release. Matrix, Runout (Side A runout, etched, variant 1): CRASS 521984 A1 SA FIGHT WAR - NOT WARS.

Listen free to Crass – Stations of the Crass (Mother Earth, White Punks on Hope and more). Discover more music, concerts, videos, and pictures with the largest catalogue online at Last. A new version of Last. Stations of the Crass. Overview (current section).

Originally released as two vinyl discs, the conclusion of the second consists of a live show in Islington the summer of 1979, with the band tearing through new and old cuts with passion, including such fierce anthems as "Do They Owe Us a Living?" and "Shaved Women. The studio tracks, including versions of some cuts from the live show, all come from a one-day session four days after the concert, and while some tracks are almost fragments, surprisingly things aren't as constantly monochrome or as rushed as one might think.

Crass’s Stations of the Crass is far from without flaw. At times it lingers on uninteresting jokes or experimentation that falls flat altogether. The composition of the music is at time entirely lackluster and uncreative; sometimes totally lazy. Like many hidden gems the experimental and artistic sides of the album are the easiest segments to overlook and also some of the most key players. Crass created both a groundbreaking and befuddling beast with this one; its depth can easily be written off due to its childish displays. For these same reasons it will/has been embraced lovingly. Love it or leave it, anarchy and freedom is what Crass wanted.