TEENAGE REPRESSION [Wyld 50’s/Early 60’s Rockabilly Obscurities]

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‘Young And Wild, That’s my style, that’s me!”

Woah dad! This one is GRRREEAT! Wicked collection of mostly late 50’s obcure rockabilly & wyld rockers compiled by famous French EVA rec. label. Here ya got some well known killer tunes like The Wailers – Dirty Robber, Robert Williams – Loud Mufflers, The Crestones – She’s A Bad Motorcycle, The Elite – One Potato, you could hear on some famous garage comps, but you must check out other favs as Darrel Rhodes – Four O’clock Baby, Mel Dorsey – Little Lip, John & Jackie – Little Girl, The Blue Echoes – It’s Witchcraft, Bob Vidone – Untrue, Al Hendrix – Young & Wild… This is better than my previous ”Rampage!” post. Don’t miss it, Dig!!!

 

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RAMPAGE! 17 Full-Throttled Rockers!

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A real cool vinyl compilation of obscure late 50s to early 60s raw Rock ‘N’ Roll. From Atomic Passion label that gave you killer ”Teenage Riot!” and ”Blowin’ Through Yokohama!” comps. Dig the RAMPAGE!

 

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LEAVING IT ALL BEHIND [U.S. Folk Punk Garage & moody cuts 1965/1968]

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Pretty solid limited edition 20 trax compilation LP of US 60’s garage folk rock nuggets, featuring some real cool tunes by The Toads – Leaving It All Behind, Young Men – Young Man’s Problem, The Scepters – Little Girls Were Made To Love, Improper Bostonians – Victim Of Enviornment, The Castells – Save A Chance, The Guilloteens – For My Own, The Excequers – It There Some Girl … If you dig The Byrds style garage rock and stuff this is fer ya. Check out some favs down there ‘n’ Dig!

 

(((0)))

MEGA

 

 

SAVAGE KICK vol.1-11 [Black Rock’n’Roll/R&B]

 

Another classic compilation series of mostly rare 50’s & 60’s rhythm ‘n’ blues & black r’n’r. Again there are some great volumes and stuff and some so so and lame tunes but hey… It’s a savage kick, alright! Dig!!!

 

Savage Kick 1       Savage Kick 2       Savage Kick 3       Savage Kick 4       Savage Kick 5

Savage Kick 6       Savage Kick 7       Savage Kick 8       Savage Kick 9       Savage Kick 10

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HERE AIN’T THE CHESTERFIELD KINGS [60’s Garage]

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As you know The Chesterfield Kings were one of the best US 80’s garage revival bands and here is collection of ace 60’s garage tunes they covered through their career. In tradition of comps like ”Songs The Cramps Taught Us”, ”Songs The Fuzztones taught us” and stuff, here is ”Here ain’t The Chesterfield Kings”, 31 trax of classic garage rock action. Check out some favs down there ‘n’ Dig!!!

 

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(((0)))

MEGA

 

 

THE CRAMPS – Live At Clutch Cargo’s 1982. [Bootleg Vinyl Rip!]

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… And when ya think you know it all you’re dead wrong baby.

Here’s somethin’ you couldn’t even dream of. Grrrreeat sounding bootleg of unreleased ’82 live show from Clutch Cargo’s Detroit, featuring Terry Graham of The Gun Club on drums.  The Cramps are on top of their game with psychotic interplanetary perfomance of infamous garage punk-a-billy underground hits as New Kind Of Kick, Goo Goo Muck, Potentate Of Love, You Got Good Taste, Five Years Ahead Of My Time, Zombie Dance, Mystery Plane, Sunglasses After Dark, Garbage Man, The Way I Walk… 18 trax of de Lux extravaganza. Hey baby say… Dig!!!

”I got somethin’ to say to you and you better listen
I’m’a tell ya how to be cool in one easy lesson…”

 

[Special thanx to JP STOOGES for this supercool vinyl rip!!!]

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SATAN’S PILGRIMS – Frankenstomp (Singles, Rarities & More 1993 – 2014)

Satan's Pilgrims - Frankenstomp Singles, Rarities, & More

“These Oregon devils truly smoke like hellfire.”

”Taking their name from the 1960s B-movie Satan’s Sadists, Portland, Oregon’s Satan’s Pilgrims’ spirited blend of retro-surf and foot-stomping garage rock evokes the raw power and instrumental prowess of the Ventures, the Sonics, the Wailers, and the Kingsmen — it also draws from horror movies, Joe Meek productions, and the British Invasion. Like contemporaries and labelmates the Fathoms and Space Cossacks, the band caught the resurgent early-’90s surf rock wave brought forth by the arrival of Quentin Tarantino’s Pulp Fiction, which reintroduced the world to Dick Dale’s “Misirlou,” and rode it to nominal commercial success via essential outings like Around the World with Satan’s Pilgrims (1997) and their eponymous fifth studio long-player (1999). The group disbanded in 2000, but reconvened for a series of shows in 2005.” [AllMusic]

”In this collection included are songs from some of their singles, compilations, and live recordings, but most exciting to their fans, is the inclusion of previously unreleased tracks from the archives, and songs from local Portland cassettes, including their very first release-a six song cassette originally put out by a then new upstart label in Portland called Cavity Search Records.”

 

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STOMPIN’ vol.1-27 [Rare 50s & 60s Rhythm & Blues]

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Here’s complete, now a classic lp compilations series of rare & wyld 50’s/60’s R&B, Blues, Jump Blues, Country Blues, Blues shouters, stompers and rockers. BLUES BLUES BLUES, all kindsa blues. There are some great volumes and some so so but you gotta dig anyways. This is rhythm & blues overdose! All right, Blues, Blues, Blues! Come on in Blues lovers!

[Special thanx to Gyro1966 from twighlightzone]

 

 

 Stompin’ 1            Stompin’ 2            Stompin’ 3            Stompin’ 4           Stompin’ 5   

Stompin’ 6            Stompin’ 7            Stompin’ 8            Stompin’ 9           Stompin’ 10

Stompin’ 11          Stompin’ 12          Stompin’ 13          Stompin’ 14         Stompin’ 15

Stompin’ 16          Stompin’ 17          Stompin’ 18         Stompin’ 19         Stompin’ 20

Stompin’ 21          Stompin’ 22          Stompin’ 23         Stompin’ 24         Stompin’ 25

Stompin’ 26          Stompin’ 27

Squire – Get Ready To Go! / Big Smashes [80’s Mod Revival]

 

Though they never received the recognition they deserved, Squire was undoubtedly one of the earliest and finest Mod Revival bands of the late 70s. Squire were able to transcend the limits of the genre with their high quality pop which drew equal parts from punk spirit and the 1960s.
Named because they rehearsed above a shop called Squires, this lot went to school with Paul Weller in Woking, Surrey and formed in Guildford not long after JAM as a covers band consisting of Enzo Esposito (vocals/bass), Steve Baker (guitar) and Ross Di’Landa (drums).
In June 1978, songwriter/guitarist Anthony Meynell joined just prior to a high profile gig opening for The Jam. The addition of Meynell changed the band’s focus to producing original material, and by 1979, they had released their first single for ROK Records, Get Ready to Go.

‘Get Ready’ focuses on the early work of the original lineup from their mod days. This release supplants Hits from 3000 Years Ago by picking the highlights (most of the album) and combining their first single, the brilliant “Get Ready Go,” with B-sides, previously unreleased material, a track from the Odd Bods, Mods and Sods compilation, and a track from a fan club release.

 

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Somewhere between the delicate power pop of Shoes and the classy British pop of mid-period Jam sits the wonderful world of Squire. No, not Billy “The Stroke” Squier. This is Squire, the groovy mod trio fronted by Anthony Meynell, one of pop music’s unsung heroes. Spanning the years 1980-1984, this exceptional compilation concentrates on the latter half of the band’s career, and contains almost their entire Get Smart album. By this point in the band’s career, Meynell had tired of the musical restrictions that the mod scene had thrust upon him. Adding more overdubs in the studio (including a horn section), Meynell created some of the brightest, most exhilarating, guitar-based pop music of the early ’80s. Sidestepping such influences as the Who and the Kinks, and embracing Lennon’s edge from the Beatles (“No Time Tomorrow”), and the bright, sunny vibe from the Monkees (“Standing In The Rain”), Squire did not create disposable pop, they created timeless pop. Many of these tracks could have been released in the mid-’60s or even in the early ’90s at the height of Brit-pop. “Every Trick In The Book Of Love,” “You’re the One,” “My Mind Goes Round In Circles,” “Girl On A Train,” “Stop That Girl,” and “Take A Look” are nothing less than perfect pop songs. When Meynell puts down his pen and records a cover version (including Shoes’ “Boys Don’t Lie” and Big Star’s “September Gurls”), the results are nothing less than Squire-like. Mod and power pop fans should keep their eyes peeled for this gem of a CDs. It’s worth the hype![Stephen SPAZ Schnee]

 

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