JOB LOT VINYL LPs RECORDS ALBUMS X 20 12" MIXED GENRE & ERA RANDOM MIX BUNDLE. The Who - Who's Next (1971) The Who are an English rock band formed in London in 1964. The project fell apart due to the pressure Wilson was putting on himself and his declining mental health. setting aside the time for a 42-minute immersive listening experience. the who - who's next - 1971 uk 1st pressing a1 b2 lp track records 2408 102 ex. As part of the album’s concept, the band booked a residency at the Young Vic theatre, with some heady goals, as described by Townshend: “We want to see how far the interaction [between audience and band] can be taken . But I didn't want to go with the cliched legal thriller... and frankly, a career spent investigating and litigating securities fraud matters, while providing some colorful stories I'd be happy to share, is just not something I felt like writing about. Details unknown. The original album was re-issued on heavyweight vinyl in 2012 (Polydor 3715614). It was the jumping off point where a kid back in the 70s, riveted by his AM transistor radio and the Top 40 hits of the day, discovered that rock music was more than just fun but fluffy 3-minute pop hits, but rather a deep well of incredible, diverse music built to endure more than just a few weeks on Casey Kasem's American Top 40. Maybe Townshend liked the idea of pissing over his own failed narrative and conceptual ideas for Lifehouse. Of course, it’s rare for lost albums to stay lost forever. But Who's Next, that one did change my life. But as a diversion, I'm picking one of them each day and sharing a few thoughts. As such, as soon as the Who started thinking about what to do after Tommy, Pete Townshend was worried that the band would be perceived as having peaked were it incapable of somehow “topping” their beloved rock opera. Maybe albums like Lifehouse and Smile are different because their creators are the ones who can’t quite let them go. Please have a look through all photos as they form part of the description. Overall plays well. HOUSE DANCE RECORD STARTER COLLECTION … Sleeve is in good plus condition does have wear. For a project that failed so spectacularly, it’s odd to realize that many of the songs that had been recorded for Lifehouse are among the band’s best: “Baba O’Riley,” “Won’t Get Fooled Again,” “Behind Blue Eyes”—these have all become a part of popular culture, were part of popular culture before Who songs were adopted as opening credit anthems for CBS crime scene procedurals. As it happens, the only member of the band who was able to actually piss on command was Townshend, with the photographer or an assistant splashing rain water from a tin on to the concrete, giving the appearance of at least one other member having pissed. Conceptually, too, Townshend’s ideas moved beyond the realm of reason into a bizarre notion of spirituality. The impetus for Lifehouse was the success of Tommy. Tommy reintroduced the Who in England, and announced their coming out as a major act in the States. THE REAL ALTERNATE WHO’S NEXT ALBUM. Shouldn’t we respect the artistic process in which some ideas fail and newer, better ideas rise to the surface? And based on my Twitter feed and this blog, I'm assuming there will be a market of maybe 2-3 readers (unless maybe the RNC ponies up a few $$$ as they did for Don Jr.'s book) but, hey, it's a fun way to spend a few hours each day. Neil Young’s Chrome Dreams was never realized due to the weight of a heavy concept—one side would be a history of America, the second side social commentary. And maybe this is, at least in part, some of the charm of Who’s Next. Neko Case, K.D. I thought of Brian Wilson and the Beach Boys as a contemporary American take on Pierre Menard, but instead of trying to “arrive at” the text of Don Quixote, word for word, in a contemporary context, Wilson and the Beach Boys were trying to recreate that text out of their own, original context, and in doing so, had somehow breached the authenticity that music fans crave. The bloat and mess of Lifehouse obscures the power of “Baba O’Riley” and “Won’t Get Fooled Again.” Buries the beauty of “Behind Blue Eyes.” Defangs “Bargain.” Maybe, had Lifehouse been released instead of Who’s Next, it would have been just as much or even more of a classic, but I doubt that. Even Guided By Voices lost a number of albums to big ambitions, with a number of “shitcanned” albums, going by names like The Power of Suck and The Flying Party Is Here, eventually evolving and converging into Under the Bushes, Under the Stars, the album that would follow Bee Thousand and Alien Lanes, Pollard et al’s two undisputed masterpieces. But I did want to pontificate for a moment about what it means for an album to change your life. Who’s Next (Deluxe Edition) is British rock band The Who’s fifth studio album, originally released in 1971. All was not lost, though—Lifehouse ultimately became Who’s Next, one of the great albums of the classic rock era. Obviously Townshend’s idea turned out to be more difficult than it sounded, as Lifehouse was never completed, becoming one of the most desired lost albums in rock history. Is Lifehouse such an alluring idea because it was Pete Townshend’s original idea for the Who’s follow up to Tommy? So, why am I spending so much time writing about Lifehouse in this essay that’s supposed to be about Who’s Next? There are piss stains on the concrete object. For these “lost” albums, however, Pollard’s desire to produce a strong follow up was further complicated by his hyper-prolificacy and Matador’s desire that the band release only an album a year—by the time the new album could be released, Pollard’s body of current work had shed and regrown its skin, twice. The Beach Boys’ Smile was driven by Brian Wilson’s desire to surpass Pet Sounds. The Black Album? What’s so difficult about any of that? Then one day, a roadie named Bobby discovers that rock and roll music might have the power, through the performance of a perfect, “universal note,” to free these hyper-connected men and women from their digital shackles, and maybe, too, provide some sort of spiritual transcendence. Smile was famously released twice, first as a Brian Wilson solo LP in the mid-00’s, and later as a Beach Boys sanctioned reconstruction from original studio recordings. Kids today need to kick it up a notch and play more rock and less rap, hip hop, and computer generated pop music. CD 1 01 - Baba O'Riley 02 - Bargain 03 - Love Ain't For Keeping 04 - My Wife 05 - The Song Is Over 06 - Getting In Tune 07 - Going Mobile And a primary theme is how an ordinary fan of rock music (albeit one leaning to the obsessive side) happens to relate to the albums that changed his life. Maybe the idea of authenticity in pop music is absurd. Who’s Next by The Who ; Released: August 14, 1971 (Decca/Polydor) Produced by: Glyn Johns & The Who Recorded: Pete Townshend & John Entwistle’s Home Studios, Olympic Studios, London, The Record Plant, New York, 1970 – 1971: Side One Side Two; Baba O’Riley Bargain Love Ain’t for Keeping My Wife The Song Is Over: Gettin’ In Tune Going Mobile TrackList. But none of these things can ever happen. Who’s Next was released by Track Records in August 1971 (2408 102), and in the 1980s as a CD (Polydor 813651-2) with a remixed and remastered CD (Polydor 527760-2) following in 1995. The album had origins in a rock opera conceived by Pete Townshend called Lifehouse as an attempt to follow Tommy. I’ve written multiple drafts of this essay, trying to find the right balance between discussions of Lifehouse and Who’s Next, and discussions of “lost albums.” My original intent was bigger and messier, but this version is stronger. No, the problem with Lifehouse was part narrative, part conceptual—that is, Townshend’s ideas for the narrative of Lifehouse were so convoluted and intricate that the rest of the band couldn’t keep up. A few albums have likewise changed my life in the decades since -- Genesis'. Much of Who's Next derives from Lifehouse, an ambitious sci-fi rock opera Pete Townshend … Prince’s The Black Album was driven by his desire to answer calls that his music had become too pop-oriented, and was shelved for years because he came to believe the album was evil. Honestly, that’s all Lifehouse should be, because, instead of Lifehouse, we have Who’s Next, born almost entirely from songs that had been recorded for Lifehouse (John Entwistle’s “My Wife” being the only one that never seemed earmarked for the failed album). The Who - Who's Next (1971 uk, masterpiece, double disc japan SHM deluxe edition) Much of Who's Next derives from Lifehouse, an ambitious sci-fi rock opera Pete Townshend abandoned after suffering a nervous breakdown, caused in part from working on the sequel to Tommy. The Who - Who's Next 1971 [Full Album] - YouTube Who's Next is the fifth studio album by English rock band the Who. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for THE WHO - Who's Next - 1971 Vinyl 12'' Lp./ Pete Townsend / Prog Hard Rock AOR at the best online prices at … If the lore is to be believed, though, the image came together organically when the band, driving with photographer Ethan A. Russell, saw the giant concrete block and decided it was a good spot for a photo. There is no heavy handed symbolism holding the songs back, no convoluted narrative. If the creative muscle driving the music believes something great was lost when the album was shelved, maybe, it seems, we should carry a torch for that album as well? I don’t seriously expect people to leave their bodies. The Who, "Who's Next" album cover, 1971 by Ethan Russell. Album: Who's Next Genre: Hard Rock, Power Pop Year: 1971 Format: MP3 320kbps Size: 367.29 MB Never password / No password / Sin contraseña. Or maybe the piss photo had nothing to do with any of that, was just some rock and rollers blowing off some steam. Who's Next (1971). Though I recognize that Who’s Next is the superior album, part of me still yearns to hear the original concept as Townshend originally intended. (or will automatically be re-listed) The cover of Who’s Next features the Who standing around a giant pylon in some sort of post-industrial wasteland. I try to use the term sparingly; as should be obvious, there are dozens. But I think we might go further than rock concerts have gone before.” Townshend added, at a later press conference, “We shall try to induce mental and spiritual harmony through the medium of rock music.” Lifehouse had no prayer of succeeding. After that first listen, when Seth and I talked about the album, we were both in awe, sort of. Then disc two captures a largely unreleased April 26, 1971 gig at London's Old Vic Theatre at which most of Pete Townshend's Lifehouse project-the genesis for Who's Next -was unveiled to the public for the first time, warts and all. Morrison Hotel Gallery Prints. To be fair, this is a fairly common place for lost albums to come from. Not long, maybe a year after the album was released, I downloaded the beloved “purple chick” reconstruction, which used original Beach Boys outtakes to piece the album together. And, really, that’s the only place an idea as convoluted as Lifehouse could come from. It’s clear that Lifehouse didn’t fail, was never going to fail, because of its songs. Date : 1971 Lieu : Studio sessions + Young Vic Theatre, London, UK Label : Virgin Vinyl Records (Ref. Listen to Who’s Next right now. Prints are generally made to order and delivery usually takes 4 to 6 weeks. A testament to the songwriting talent of Pete Townshend and the musical power of The Who, Who’s Next was the 1971 follow-up to the ground breaking album Tommy. There was a tremendous amount of pressure on the band to follow their previous studio effort, “TOMMY”. But to Pete Townshend, an album like Who’s Next wasn’t initially perceived as being enough. Just like I want to hear a 1967-released version of Smile, or a fully sequenced and mastered version of Jimi Hendrix’s fourth album, or a ‘70s-released version of Chrome Dreams. Isn’t what exists, be it officially released or cobbled together by fans, enough? We’d both known about the album for years, had listened to bootleg studio outtakes and half-formed reconstructions, had fantasized about it. At least as an album, anyway. Maybe the Who and some of their contemporaries could have learned a thing or two from the failure of Lifehouse and the stunning success of Who’s Next. Who’s Next was tight, powerful, brilliant. When an official Beach Boys version was released a few years later, I bought, that, too—and sure, it’s the closest we can get to Smile, but it’s still not Smile, not the way it would have existed in 1967. £65.00. Great album! View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the 1971 Vinyl release of Who's Next on Discogs. That’s where Lifehouse came from. The Who Who's Next Vinyl UK 1971 Track 2408 102 A4/B4 Bilbo. For my part, I believed it would be the greatest pop record ever made. "Who's Next" (1971) lyrics - THE WHO. That is, the Who’s star, after a meteoric rise on the strength of early singles, fell into decline almost as quickly, with Sell Out, their 1967 classic, being their first LP not to crack the UK top ten. The songs were always there. When Pete Townshend tried to explain the various ideas comprising Lifehouse to the rest of the Who, Roger Daltrey famously struggled to understand how such a world was possible, saying, of the premise that all homes and people are connected, “They’ll never get enough wire.”. This video is part of the Classic Albums documentary series, zeroing in on the making and realization of the Who's 1971 recording Who's Next.It does the usual thorough and enjoyable job that one expects from the producers of this series, employing interviews, about a quarter-century after the release of the record, with many of the principals. In 2003 a Deluxe Edition 2-CD set (Polydor 113 056-2), was released. the original hits of 1970 / 1971 vinyl lp album,near mint condition,1970's hits. Condition is "Used". The band, we are to believe, have just finished urinating on the concrete object. This is when I came to understand that I would never know Smile the way I wanted to, could never know Lifehouse. San Francisco lawyer... suburban dad... former federal official... and just a random music-obsessed guy who has acquired way too many albums. These versions can be found fairly easily online. When we found a copy, I don’t remember where, we drove up I-75 listening, then stopped at a Waffle House. There is almost certainly not, however, a universe in which rock and roll music caused an audience to transcend their physical trappings, and no universe in which a perfect note came to embody spiritual awakening, or unity, or whatever it was that Townshend was going for. The night that Brian Wilson’s version of Smile was set to be released, my friend Seth and I drove all over Dayton at midnight, looking for a twenty-four hour big box store that had already put its copies out on the shelves. £44.13. Townshend was all set to provide us with his second narrative concept album about how white rock and roll music could deliver us from evil, but instead, we ended up with just an exceptional collection of songs, sans narrative and concept—just some rock and rollers blowing off steam. Baba O'Riley; Bargain; Love Ain't For Keeping; My Wife The Who Who's Next original 1971 Track Vinyl original MG 12888. Close enough that somewhere out there in the multiverse, there is a reality in which Pete Townshend completed the album. As for Lifehouse, like Chrome Dreams and those lost Guided By Voices releases, fans have reconstructed the album from outtakes and official releases, using studio notes, books, and published interviews to guide sequencing. Townshend appears to be refastening his belt. DMDB page for Who’s Next; The Who’s DMDB Music Maker Encyclopedia entry; The Who’s “Wont Get Fooled Again” Charts in the U.S.: July 17, 1971 (7/17/11) JA Jason Alroy, Wilson and Alroy’s Record Reviews; AMG All Music Guide review by Stephen Thomas Erlewine BL Blender magazine. Presumably unsurprisingly, it's about music. fans have reconstructed the album from outtakes and official releases, using studio notes, books, and published interviews to guide sequencing. I WILL NOT POST OUTSIDE THE UK. Having listened to a couple Lifehouse reconstructions, I can say confidently that Who’s Next is the better album, by far. Consider this: what is the enduring legacy of Smile now that it more or less exists? Released in August 1971, this would be THE WHO ‘s fifth studio LP. There are theories that this cover was selected to imply that the Who were pissing all over the idea of Townshend’s masterpiece that would never be. These versions can be found fairly easily online, ← #16: Bob Dylan, "Blood on the Tracks" (1975). Across the pond, album sales were steadily increasing with each album, but the band still hadn’t wormed their way into the top forty on the LP charts—until Tommy. Of course I have; every frustrated lawyer likes to think they can write a book. Ultimately, Lifehouse is an unnecessary footnote in the history of the Who. . p&p: + £2.57 p&p . The record hit number 1 on the UK Top 40 Albums and peaked at number 4 on the US Billboard 200 chart in 1971. Indeed, the reason I started up this little album-per-day online writing project is just to get my brain and my fingers going each morning. So I've been working on a book. That was such a classic time for rock music. Still, Lifehouse came remarkably close to becoming an actual album. See, Lifehouse does exist as a radio drama, and as a “sessions” box set, and will, in 2020, also exist as a graphic novel. It was released briefly in 1994. C $53.81 + shipping . On Who's Next they finally delivered a cohesive Rock Album, and this is easily as good as the Who get in the studio. garage rock punk lp flamin' groovies teenage head mp3 og kama sutra 1971 vg+. UK BIDDERS ONLY(OVER 20 FEEDBACK TO BID) PAYMENT via PAYPAL : Within 3 days of Auction end, please. ...and here's "Won't Get Fooled Again" from that same performance: Love Tractor: This Ain't No Outerspace Ship (1987), Original Soundtrack: Josie And The Pussycats (2001), The War On Drugs: Lost In The Dream (2014), Julee Cruise: Floating Into The Night (1989), The Squires Of The Subterrain: Pop In A CD (1988). shipping: + C $25.96 shipping . I guess that’s easy to say in retrospect. You are buying a pre owned The Who Who's Next Vinyl UK 1971 Track 2408 102 A4/B4 Bilbo.. Have listened to this plays well well with surface noise now and again. The Ox is fantastic throughout, Daltry is a bit weak on a couple of tunes, but this is a classic album with great use of the synthesiser on their greatest tune "Won't Get Fooled Again". #28: The Who, "Who's Next" (1971) The idea behind the Who’s aborted Lifehouse project was simple enough —in the future, everybody lives in special suits, through which the Government feeds non-stop entertainment to keep citizens numb and distracted. Vinly is in very good used condition. Who’s Next may not have been Pete Townshend’s first, authentic vision of the project, but Townshend’s vision for Lifehouse failed, and as should happen with bands, all four members picked up the pieces of one member’s failure and turned that failure into one of the classic rock era’s true masterpieces. A song from a failed album. Who’s Next is the fifth studio album by English rock band The Who, released in August 1971.The album has origins in a rock opera conceived by Pete Townshend called Lifehouse.The ambitious, complex project did not come to fruition at the time and instead, many of the songs written for the project were compiled onto Who’s Next as a collection of unrelated songs. Dispatched with Royal Mail. Pete Townshend began work on his next project, “Lifehouse” while the record company released … Released in August 1971, Who’s Next was an instant success, and is still regarded today as one of the Who’s best albums – certainly up there as one of the best written, recorded and performed rock albums of all time. The Who starting touring the US in July 1971, just before Who's Next was released. The set list was revamped, and while it included a smaller selection of numbers from Tommy, several new numbers from the new album such as "My Wife", "Baba O'Riley" and "Won't Get Fooled Again" became live favourites. And so if the “authentic” release in its “authentic” context can never be realized, what is the point of desiring these things? . We shouldn’t. p&p: + £13.50 p&p . On the chart for September 18, 1971, Pete, Roger, John and Keith hit the top with the mighty Who’s Next. Their classic line-up consisted of lead singer Roger Daltrey, guitarist and singer Pete Townshend, bass guitarist John Entwistle and drummer Keith Moon. It showed the world that the Who didn’t need to do musical theater to make important music—they could still be just a killer rock band. Still, there is not, and almost certainly never will be, a full, finished, “canonical” version of Lifehouse. Also... author of the recently published rock & roll memoir Jittery White Guy Music, now available on Amazon. The record produced hit songs “Won’t Get Fooled Again”, “Behind Blue Eyes” and “Baby O’Riley”. : VVR009) Townshend became obsessed with doing just that. As far as the first part of all that goes, looking at it in 2019, it’s an easy idea to wrap our heads around, sort of Fahrenheit 451 meets The Matrix meets the actual internet. Maybe Who’s Next is the greatest argument ever made against the artistic viability of concept albums. Because even though I know Who’s Next is better than Lifehouse could have ever been, I can’t shake the lost album’s mythology. C $34.71. Your friend’s parents might not know that it’s called “Baba O’Riley,” but the minute they hear that song’s opening synths and its iconic “teenage wasteland” refrain, they know exactly what song they’re listening to. Color: Color Type: Archival Digital Print Edition: Limited Edition Signed: Signed. 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