The 1980's - 3'rd Kind Rock FLAC album
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The 1980's – 3'rd Kind Rock. Guitar and Vocals by Pierre Pouget who used the alias "Jet" for this single.
Rock Hard is the seventh solo studio album by the American rock singer-songwriter and bass guitarist Suzi Quatro. It was originally released in October 1980, and was her first and only release by the record label, Dreamland. The album was recorded over a period of one month in 1980, at United Western Studios, in Hollywood. It features three prolific guest backing vocalists, including Paul Delph, Michael Des Barres, and Andrea Robinson.
When the 1990s began, Billboard magazine published two rock charts, Album Rock Tracks and Modern Rock Tracks, and the two formats played a decidedly different set of artists with a few exceptions. Crossover between the two began to increase, however, with the rise and emergence of alternative rock such as grunge and a heavier sound that appealed to both genres.
Yet 3rd Bass’ debut, The Cactus Album, wasn’t a carbon copy-in fact, the crew dissed the Beasties on the album’s second track. Where the Beastie Boys used comedy for levity alone, 3rd Bass was more serious. On The Gas Face, MC Serch defended blackness, while Pete Nice took aim at shady record label executives. If Ramones’ Phil Spector-produced 1980 album End of the Century proved a connection between girl groups and punks, the Go-Go’s took that idea and ran with it. Not only was the California quintet inspired by the ultra-catchy hooks and compact song structures of the Supremes and their ilk, its members had the advantage of being living, breathing girls. They understood that joy and feminine playfulness were valid emotions to pull into the kind of brash music that had inspired them to form in the first place, after seeing a Sex Pistols show.
Girls Just Want To Have Fun - Cyndi Lauper 21. Planet Rock - Afrika Bambaataa & The Soul Sonic Force 22. What's Love Got To Do With It? - Tina Turner 23. Born In the . Bruce Springsteen 24. With Or Without You - U2 25. Purple Rain - Prince 26. Physical - Olivia Newton-John 27. Don't Stop Believin' - Journey 28. Money For Nothing - Dire Straits 29. (You Gotta) Fight For Your Right (To Party) - Beastie Boys 30.
This category is for stub articles relating to 1980s rock music albums. You can help by expanding them. This category has the following 5 subcategories, out of 5 total. 1980s alternative rock album stubs (93 P). 1980s hard rock album stubs (62 P). 1980s heavy metal album stubs (243 P). 1980s pop rock album stubs (73 P). 1980s punk rock album stubs (238 P). Pages in category "1980s rock album stubs"
They wanted a slick, hard, American rock album: The quote was 'Can you make it somewhere between ZZ Top and the Police?'" Though subdued and sublime, Skylarking was not an easy album to make. Mercury eventually released the album in the summer of 1980; it was well received and enjoyed prominence on alternative radio, largely on the strength of "Games Without Frontiers," Gabriel's jaunty examination of the similarities between childhood play and adult warfare. Peter Gabriel's jagged rhythms and off-kilter melodies provide a gripping sonic complement to the album's edgy themes. He planned to teach them to the E Street Band, but somehow the songs that were so haunting in their rough, unaccompanied versions didn't sound right with fuller arrangements.
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The 1980s might conjure up images of leg warmers, parachute pants, moonwalking, Flock of Seagulls haircuts and any number of John Hughes movies. But looking back at the decade’s best albums, those years were extremely diverse. Falling in and out of love and hate over every album, they gave us every detail of every booze-fueled breakdown, and always left room for bitchy asides about the rest of the poseurs and degenerates trying to make the scene in the shadow of Hollywood. Billy Zoom’s maximum surf and rockabilly riffs always helped made sure the desperation never felt like a drag.
- Bass – J. Pop
- Drums – Knox
- Vocals, Guitar – Jet