9 thoughts on “ Think - James Brown - Live At The Apollo, 1962 (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. Mar 01,  · The Polydor catalogue is now owned by Universal so your best bet is for a future reissue in their Back To Black vinyl series, there have been plenty of James Brown reissue series from Polydor over the years most of which are pretty good, the UK Urban series in the late s, the French compilation series in the s, the Simply Vinyls in the.
  2. May 20,  · Song Introduction By Fats Gonder/ Opening Fanfare (Live At The Apollo Theater, ) Artist James Brown; Licensed to YouTube by UMG (on behalf of Polydor); The Royalty Network (Publishing), BMG.
  3. Live at the Apollo is the first live album by James Brown and the Famous Flames, recorded at the Apollo Theater in Harlem and released in The album is included in Robert Christgau 's "Basic Record Library" of s and s recordings, published in Christgau's Record Guide: Rock Albums of the Seventies ().
  4. Live at the Apollo, Volume II is a live double album by James Brown and The Famous Flames, recorded in at the Apollo Theater in Harlem. It is a follow-up to Brown's recording, Live at the Apollo.
  5. Vinyl pressing of Live at the Apollo by James Brown and the Famous Flames, recorded at the Apollo Theater in Harlem on the night of October 24, at Brown's own expense and released in Live at the Apollo was an amazingly rapid seller. It spent 66 weeks on the Billboard Top Pop Albums chart, peaking at #/5().
  6. James Brown Live at the Apollo Mr. Dynamite’s live album is quite possibly the hottest performance ever captured on tape, and now it's back with four bonus mono single .
  7. Shop Live at the Apollo, NYC, October 24, [LP] VINYL at Best Buy. Find low everyday prices and buy online for delivery or in-store pick-up. Price Match Guarantee.
  8. An astonishing record of James and the Flames tearing the roof off the sucker at the mecca of R&B theatres, New York's Apollo. When King Records owner Syd Nathan refused to fund the recording, thinking it commercial folly, Brown single-mindedly proceeded anyway, paying for it out of his own pocket. He had been out on the road night after night for a while, and he knew that .
  9. James Brown – 'Live at the Apollo' () It's maybe the most acclaimed, most influential live album ever, an album Brown had to self-finance because his record label didn't think there was a market for a live R&B LP. It's so burrowed into our collective consciousness—every note, every audience outburst is familiar—that you wonder.

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