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The Kinks – The Kinks in Mono (10CD Box Set) (2011) [FLAC]

The Kinks – The Kinks in Mono (10CD Box Set) (2011)
flac – lossless | 2.43 GB | Rock

Compared to The Beatles in Mono or Bob Dylan: The Original Mono Recordings, the ten-disc box set The Kinks in Mono may not seem revelatory, partially because so much of it was released earlier in 2011 as part of Universal’s campaign of double-disc deluxe reissues of the band’s catalog. Apart from a newly remastered mono mix of The Village Green Preservation Society and six stray alternate mixes — including significantly different mixes of “Rats” and “Apeman” — all of this appeared on the 2011 deluxe editions, thereby diminishing this set’s appeal for the devoted who already snatched up the reissues. But for those diehards who, for whatever reason, opted out of the two-disc sets, this is a mightily attractive way to get all the mono mixes at once, considering that each of the seven albums, along with the bonus EP and Mono Kollectables discs, are packaged as mini-LPs and the set has a clever mini-hardcover book designed in the fashion of a ‘60s fan mag with new notes by Kinks expert Peter Doggett.

Disc 1: Kinks
Disc 2: Kinda Kinks
Disc 3: The Kink Kontroversy
Disc 4: Face to Face
Disc 5: Something Else by the Kinks
Disc 6: The Kinks Are the Village Green Preservation Society
Disc 7: Arthur (Or the Decline and Fall of the British Empire)
Disc 8: The Kinks EP’s
Disc 9: Mono Kollectables, Vol. 1
Disc 10: Mono Kollectables, Vol. 2

Extras: Greatest Hits [Rhino]

Album artwork is also included. Enjoy!

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The Kinks – The Pye Album Collection (10CD Box Set) (2005) [FLAC]

The Kinks – The Pye Album Collection (10CD Box Set) (2005)
flac – lossless | 2.61 GB | Rock

This box set delivers both a little more and a little less than it promises — though the packaging is so cryptic that it’s difficult to say precisely what it does promise. Billed as The Pye Album Collection, it contains ten nicely packaged mini-LP sleeves (each with an appropriate inner sleeve to protect the CD — are you listening, Sony Classical, Rhino Handmade, and Hip-O Select?) representing the group’s ten original albums for Pye Records. Not that these haven’t been available before in various incarnations on both sides of the Atlantic (including some extant audiophile editions) and loaded up with bonus tracks — but the producers have correctly reckoned that for the fans, on some level, the Kinks are like the Beatles, the Rolling Stones, and the Who, in that their albums carry some serious significance for a lot of people, standing up well on their own and also evoking a specific time and place in listeners’ respective pasts. There are no bonus tracks anywhere here, and onlookers should also be reminded that the Kinks released a ton of important singles early in their history — including “All Day and All of the Night,” “A Well Respected Man,” “Dedicated Follower of Fashion,” and “Till the End of the Day” — that were never part of any official LPs (except greatest-hits compilations) and, thus, are not represented here in any form. But that said, on the original Pye albums themselves, the spot-on, state-of-the-art, up-to-date mastering is so close that you feel like the Davies brothers’ guitars are in the room with you on “So Mystifying” and “Just Can’t Go to Sleep” (from their self-titled debut LP), and everything on the disc sounds that way. On the other hand, the makers have opened that album with “You Really Got Me,” which was track number seven on the original LP, and also moved “Too Much Monkey Business” from its spot at track number 11, and everything except for “You Really Got Me” is in stereo, which is OK because they got the sound right (in fact, better than it was on the original LP). And the cover is a kind of hybrid, re-creating a Japanese cover for the album (with all songs listed in Japanese), and using the title “Kinks” on the spine but Kinks-Size on the front cover. Kinda Kinks, by contrast, contains only 12 songs (no singles) and a French Vogue Records cover (which uses the title “The Kinks” on its front and back jackets). Kink Kontroversy is present with the art from the Italian version (cover title “United Kinksdom”) and the basic 12 songs. Face to Face is offered with its familiar U.K. cover art missing, replaced by a really cool photo of the band from the Greek version of the album. And Live at Kelvin Hall uses a cheerful shot of the bandmembers, all holding clocks, from the French issue. The real treat, however, is the Japanese version of Something Else, with its shot of the bandmembers staring out in full color, while the foreground presents as pretty a psychedelic array of flowers as anyone saw in 1967. Village Green Preservation Society appears in its ornate Italian jacket, with its cheerful shot of the band on a grassy field, and Arthur (Or the Decline and Fall of the British Empire), in its Dutch sleeve, has the black-and-white profiles of the bandmembers flanked by visual Victoriana, including the old girl herself. Lola vs. the Powerman & the Money-Go-Round, Pt. 1 features the familiar U.K. and U.S. art, and Percy — which is really an afterthought as an album — offers the U.K. sleeve art. The total running time seems skimpy for a ten-CD set, but the price is right and the packaging is fun.

Disc 1: Kinks
Disc 2: Kinda Kinks
Disc 3: The Kink Kontroversy
Disc 4: Face to Face
Disc 5: Something Else by the Kinks
Disc 6: The Kinks Are the Village Green Preservation Society
Disc 7: Lola vs. the Powerman and the Money-Go-Round , Pt. 1
Disc 8: Soundtrack from the Film “Percy”
Disc 9: Arthur (Or the Decline and Fall of the British Empire)
Disc 10: Live at Kelvin Hall

Extras: The Kink Kronikles

Album artwork is also included. Enjoy!!!

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The Shins – Discography (2001-2012) [FLAC]

The Shins – Discography (2001-2012) [FLAC]
flac – lossless | 1.35 GB | Indie Rock

A classic guitar pop group almost nine years in the making, Albuquerque, New Mexico’s the Shins began in 1997 as the side project of singer/songwriter and guitarist James Mercer’s primary band, Flake. Mercer formed Flake in 1992 with drummer Jesse Sandoval, keyboardist Marty Crandall, and bassist Neal Langford; they eventually changed their name to Flake Music, releasing several singles, a well-received album, When You Land Here, It’s Time to Return, and touring with friends like Modest Mouse and Califone.

Soon after the release of When You Land Here, Mercer and Sandoval formed the Shins as a change of pace, playing as a duo with Cibo Matto and the American Analog Set. With Mercer as the Shins’ primary songwriter, the group developed a more focused, crafted sound than Flake Music’s charming, if somewhat rambling, collaborative style. Crandall, as well as Scared of Chaka’s Dave Hernandez and Ron Skrasek, filled out the Shins’ lineup; however, Hernandez and Skrasek left after a short while, due to the success of their main project. By 1999, Flake Music essentially disbanded and Langford also joined the Shins.

With a couple of 7″s on Omnibus — 1998′s “Nature Bears a Vacuum” and 2000′s “When I Goose-Step” — under their belts, the Shins embarked on a tour with Modest Mouse. Sub Pop’s Jonathan Poneman caught the San Francisco date of the tour and asked the Shins to contribute a single to the label’s Single of the Month Club, which eventually became an offer to release their 2001 single “New Slang” and their debut album, Oh, Inverted World. The group spent the rest of the year touring with acts such as Preston School of Industry and Red House Painters. The release of the singles “Know Yr Onion!” and “The Past and the Pending” kept the Shins’ success going into 2002, cementing Oh, Inverted World as one of the definitive indie rock albums of the early 2000s and the band as one of the style’s definitive artists.

By the time the band recorded their second album, Chutes Too Narrow, Langford was replaced on bass by Dave Hernandez (ex-Scared of Chaka). The album appeared in fall 2003, their first to reach the Billboard charts. the Shins’ profile increased drastically the next year when actor Zach Braff included several of their songs in his 2004 movie Garden State with one of the main characters going so far as to proclaim that “New Slang” would “change your life.” Its follow-up, Wincing the Night Away, appeared in January 2007 and sold over a staggering 100,000 copies in its first week. the Shins had never before hit higher than number 86 on the Billboard charts, but the album’s sales snagged the guys a debut spot of number two. (This was also a record for Sub Pop itself, as the label had only previously peaked at number 79 with the Afghan Whigs’ 1996 album Black Love.) It was also nominated for a Grammy for Best Alternative Album.

In 2008, the band announced that their contract with Sub Pop was up, and that their next album would be released through Mercer’s own Aural Apothecary label. The resulting Port of Morrow featured an all new backing band, including fellow songwriters Jessica Dobson and Richard Swift, Modest Mouse drummer Joe Plummer, and Yuuki Matthews from the Crystal Skulls. It arrived in March 2012, received generally positive reviews, and promptly reached number three on the Billboard charts.

2001 – Oh, Inverted World
2002 – Know Your Onion! [CD-Single]
2003 – Chutes Too Narrow
2003 – So Says I [CD-Single]
2004 – Fighting in a Sack [CD-Single]
2006 – Phantom Limb [CD-Single]
2007 – Wincing the Night Away
2012 – Port of Morrow

Album artwork and audiochecker logs are included. Enjoy!!!

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The Stooges – Studio Discography (1969-2007) [FLAC]

The Stooges – Studio Discography (1969-2007) [FLAC]
flac – lossless | 1.27 GB | Rock

During the psychedelic haze of the late ’60s, the grimy, noisy and relentlessly bleak rock & roll of the Stooges was conspicuously out of time. Like the Velvet Underground, the Stooges revealed the underside of sex, drugs, and rock & roll, showing all of the grime beneath the myth. The Stooges, however, weren’t nearly as cerebral as the Velvets. Taking their cue from the over-amplified pounding of British blues, the primal raunch of American garage rock, and the psychedelic rock (as well as the audience-baiting) of the Doors, the Stooges were raw, immediate, and vulgar. Iggy Pop became notorious for performing smeared in blood or peanut butter and diving into the audience. Ron and Scott Asheton formed a ridiculously primitive rhythm section, pounding out chords with no finesse — in essence, the Stooges were the first rock & roll band completely stripped of the swinging beat that epitomized R&B and early rock & roll. During the late ’60s and early ’70s, the group was an underground sensation, yet the band was too weird, too dangerous to break into the mainstream. Following three albums, the Stooges disbanded, but the group’s legacy grew over the next two decades, as legions of underground bands used their sludgy grind as a foundation for a variety of indie rock styles, and as Iggy Pop became a pop culture icon.

After playing in several local bands in Ann Arbor, Michigan, including the blues band the Prime Movers and the Iguanas, Iggy Pop (born James Osterberg) formed the Stooges in 1967 after witnessing a Doors concert in Chicago. Adopting the name Iggy Stooge, he rounded up brothers Ron and Scott Asheton (guitar and drums, respectively) and bassist Dave Alexander, and the group debuted at a Halloween concert at the University of Michigan student union in 1967. For the next year, the group played the Midwest relentlessly, earning a reputation for their wild, primitive performances, which were largely reviled. In particular, Iggy gained attention for his bizarre on-stage behavior. Performing shirtless, he would smear steaks and peanut butter on his body, cut himself with glass, and dive into the audience. The Stooges were infamous, not famous — while they had a rabidly devoted core audience, even more people detested their shock tactics. Nevertheless, the group lucked into a major-label record contract in 1968 when an Elektra talent scout went to Detroit to see the MC5 and wound up signing their opening act, the Stooges, as well.

Produced by John Cale, the Stooges’ primitive eponymous debut was released in 1969, and while it generated some attention in the underground press, it barely sold any copies. As the band prepared to record their second album, every member sank deeper into substance abuse, and their excess eventually surfaced in their concerts, not only through Iggy’s antics, but also in the fact that the band could barely keep a simple, two-chord riff afloat. Fun House, an atonal barrage of avant-noise, appeared in 1970 and, if it was even noticed, it earned generally negative reviews and sold even fewer copies than the debut. Following the release of Fun House, the Stooges essentially disintegrated, as Iggy sank into heroin addiction. At first, he did try to keep the Stooges afloat. Dave Alexander left the band, and after a spell in which Zeke Zettner and then James Recca took his place, Ron Asheton moved to bass and James Williamson joined as guitarist, but this incarnation wasn’t able to land a record deal, despite recording a handful of demos. For the next two years, the band remained in limbo as Iggy weaned himself off heroin and worked various odd jobs.

Early in 1972, Pop happened to run into David Bowie, then at the height of his Ziggy Stardust popularity. Bowie made it his mission to resuscitate Iggy & the Stooges, as the band was now billed. With Bowie’s help, the Stooges landed a management deal and a contract with Columbia, and he took control of the production of the group’s third album, Raw Power. Released in 1973 to surprisingly strong reviews, Raw Power had a weird, thin mix due to various technical problems. Although this would be the cause of much controversy later on — many Stooges purists blamed Bowie for the brittle mix — its razor-thin sound helped kick-start the punk revolution. At the time, however, Raw Power flopped, essentially bringing the Stooges’ career to a halt, with the band’s disastrous final gig captured on the live album Metallic K.O.

In 1976, Bowie once again came to Iggy’s rescue, helping him establish himself as a solo act by producing the albums The Idiot and Lust for Life, and playing keyboards in Iggy’s road band. In time, Iggy established an international following as one of rock’s great renegades, but the other Stooges didn’t fare quite as well. Dave Alexander died of pneumonia in 1975, aggravated by an inflamed pancreas. James Williamson returned to Iggy’s circle as a songwriter and producer on the albums New Values (1979) and Soldier (1980), but in the ’80s he dropped out of music and began a successful career in electronics. Ron Asheton and Scott Asheton launched a band called the New Order (no relation to the successful British group), but it didn’t fare well and soon split up. In 1981, Ron Asheton was recruited to join New Race, a short-lived side project formed by Radio Birdman guitarist Deniz Tek which also featured MC5 drummer Dennis Thompson and Radio Birdman alumni Rob Younger and Warwick Gilbert. However, the group (as intended) split after a single Australian tour and album. After returning to Michigan, Ron gigged periodically with Destroy All Monsters and Dark Carnival, acted in a handful of low-budget films, and in 1998 he recorded with the ad hoc band Wylde Ratttz, featuring Thurston Moore and Steve Shelley of Sonic Youth, Mark Arm from Mudhoney, and Mike Watt, ex-Minutemen and fIREHOSE. Wylde Ratttz’s cover of “TV Eye” appeared on the soundtrack of the film Velvet Goldmine, but the group’s album remained unreleased. Following the Stooges breakup, Scott Asheton played with a few local groups in Detroit before joining Sonic’s Rendezvous Band in 1974, with Fred “Sonic” Smith of the MC5, Scott Morgan of the Rationals, and Gary Rasmussen of the Up; the band earned a potent reputation as a live act, but record labels were wary and the group slowly faded out by the end of the decade.

In 2002, Ron Asheton and Scott Asheton joined J Mascis + the Fog for a tour in which they performed a handful of Stooges classics from the group’s first two albums. The shows were enthusiastically received, especially in Europe, and word got back to Iggy Pop, who had been talking with Ron Asheton on and off for several years about a possible Stooges reunion. In 2003, Iggy was recording the album Skull Ring, which featured contributions from a number of noteworthy bands, and he decided to add the Stooges to the roster; the Asheton brothers backed Iggy on four cuts (with Ron handling both guitar and bass), and on April 27, 2003, the Stooges played their first concert in 30 years at California’s Coachella festival, with Mike Watt sitting in for the late Dave Alexander. The reunited Stooges began hitting the road on a semi-regular basis for the next three years, playing major festivals in Europe and the United States, and in the fall of 2006 the group entered Electrical Audio Studio in Chicago, Illinois with engineer Steve Albini to record The Weirdness, an album culled from 22 new songs written by Pop and the Ashetons. The Weirdness was released in March 2007, followed by a major world tour.

The Weirdness was greeted with mixed reviews but the accompanying tour was warmly received. Sadly, Ron Asheton was found dead in his Ann Arbor home on January 6, 2009. By May of that year, Iggy began talking about continuing the Stooges with Raw Power-era guitarist James Williamson replacing Ron. In November of that year, this new revamped Stooges debuted and they kept going strong into the new millennium, beginning with their 2010 induction into the Rock & Roll Hall Of Fame and running through a deluxe 2010 reissue of Raw Power.

1. The Stooges (1969)
2. Fun House (1970)
3. Raw Power (1973)
4. The Weirdness (2007)

All files have been verifired by audiochecker and each album contains full artwork. Enjoy!!!

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The Who – Selected Discography (1965-2011) [FLAC]

The Who – Selected Discography (1965-2011) [FLAC]
flac – lossless | 10.67 GB | Rock

The Who are an English rock band formed in 1964 by Roger Daltrey (lead vocals, guitar, harmonica), Pete Townshend (guitar, vocals, keyboards) and John Entwistle (bass, brass, vocals), and joined shortly after by Keith Moon (drums, vocals). They became known for energetic live performances which often included instrument destruction. The Who have sold about 100 million records, and have charted 27 top forty singles in the United Kingdom and United States, as well as 17 top ten albums, with 18 Gold, 12 Platinum and 5 Multi-Platinum album awards in the United States alone.

The Who rose to fame in the UK with a series of top ten hit singles, boosted in part by pirate radio stations such as Radio Caroline, beginning in January 1965 with “I Can’t Explain”. The albums My Generation (1965), A Quick One (1966) and The Who Sell Out (1967) followed, with the first two reaching the UK top five. They first hit the US Top 40 in 1967 with “Happy Jack” and hit the top ten later that year with “I Can See for Miles”. Their fame grew with memorable performances at the Monterey Pop, Woodstock and Isle of Wight music festivals. The 1969 release of Tommy was the first in a series of top ten albums in the US, followed by Live at Leeds (1970), Who’s Next (1971), Quadrophenia (1973), The Who by Numbers (1975), Who Are You (1978) and The Kids Are Alright (1979).

Keith Moon died at the age of 32 on 7th, September 1978, after which the band released two studio albums, the UK and US top five Face Dances (1981) and the US top ten It’s Hard (1982), with drummer Kenney Jones from The Small Faces/The Faces, before disbanding in 1983. They re-formed at events such as Live Aid and for reunion tours such as their 25th anniversary tour at The Royal Hall with guest stars Billy Idol, Elton John and Shirley Bassey in 1989 and the Quadrophenia tours of 1996, 1997, and 2012. In 2000, the three surviving original members discussed recording an album of new material, but their plans were temporarily stalled by Entwistle’s death at the age of 57 in 2002. Townshend and Daltrey continue to perform as The Who and in 2006 they released the studio album Endless Wire, which reached the top ten in the UK and US.

The Who were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1990, their first year of eligibility; the display describes them as “Prime contenders, in the minds of many, for the title of World’s Greatest Rock Band.” TIME magazine wrote in 1979 that “No other group has ever pushed rock so far, or asked so much from it.” Rolling Stone magazine wrote: “Along with The Beatles and The Rolling Stones, The Who complete the holy trinity of British rock.” They received a Lifetime Achievement Award from the British Phonographic Industry in 1988 and from the Grammy Foundation in 2001, for creative contributions of outstanding artistic significance to the field of recording. In 2008 surviving members Townshend and Daltrey were honoured at the 31st Annual Kennedy Center Honors. That same year VH1 Rock Honors paid tribute to The Who where Jack Black of Tenacious D called them “the greatest band of all time.”

Few bands in the history of rock & roll were riddled with as many contradictions as the Who. All four members had wildly different personalities, as their notoriously intense live performances demonstrated. The group was a whirlwind of activity, as the wild Keith Moon fell over his drum kit and Pete Townshend leaped into the air with his guitar, spinning his right hand in exaggerated windmills. Vocalist Roger Daltrey strutted across the stage with a thuggish menace, as bassist John Entwistle stood silent, functioning as the eye of the hurricane. These divergent personalities frequently clashed, but these frictions also resulted in a decade’s worth of remarkable music — it took some five years to find their audience, but at the tail end of the 1960s they suddenly achieved a level of popularity rivaling the Rolling Stones, both as a live act and in album sales.

As one of the key figures of the British Invasion and the mod movement of the mid-’60s, the Who were a dynamic and undeniably powerful sonic force. They often sounded like they were exploding conventional rock and R&B structures with Townshend’s furious guitar chords, Entwistle’s hyperactive basslines, and Moon’s vigorous, seemingly chaotic drumming. Unlike most rock bands, the Who based their rhythm on Townshend’s guitar, letting Moon and Entwistle improvise wildly over his foundation, while Daltrey belted out his vocals. This was the sound the Who thrived on in concert, but on record they were a different proposition, as Townshend pushed the group toward new sonic territory. He soon became regarded as one of the finest British songwriters of his era, rivaling John Lennon and Paul McCartney of the Beatles and Mick Jagger and Keith Richards of the Rolling Stones, as songs like “The Kids Are Alright” and “My Generation” became teenage anthems, and his rock opera, Tommy, earned him respect from mainstream music critics.

Townshend continually pushed the band toward more ambitious territory, incorporating white noise, pop art, and conceptual extended musical pieces into the group’s style. The remainder of the Who, especially Entwistle and Daltrey, weren’t always eager to follow him in his musical explorations, especially after the success of his first rock opera, Tommy. Instead, they wanted to stick to their hard rock roots, playing brutally loud, macho music instead of Townshend’s textured song suites and vulnerable pop songs. Eventually, this resulted in the group abandoning their adventurous spirit in the mid-’70s, as they settled into their role as arena rockers. the Who continued on this path even after the death of Moon in 1978, and even after they disbanded in the early ’80s, as they reunited numerous times in the late ’80s and ’90s to tour America. The group’s relentless pursuit of the dollar was largely due to Entwistle and Daltrey, who never found successful solo careers, but it had the unfortunate side effect of tarnishing their reputation for many longtime fans. However, there’s little argument that at their peak the Who were one of the most innovative and powerful bands in rock history.

1965 – The Who Sings My Generation
1966 – A Quick One (Happy Jack) [1995 Remaster]
1967 – The Who Sell Out [1995 Remaster]
1968 – Direct Hits [2007 Japan Mini-LP Replica CD Remaster]
1968 – Magic Bus
1969 – Tommy [1996 Remaster]
1970 – Live at Leeds [1995 Remaster]
1971 – Meaty Beaty Big and Bouncy
1971 – Who’s Next [1995 Remaster]
1973 – Quadrophenia [1996 Remaster]
1974 – Odds & Sods [1998 Remaster]
1975 – The Who by Numbers [1996 Remaster]
1975 – Tommy (Original Soundtrack Recording) [2011 Japan Mini-LP DSD SHM-CD Remaster]
1978 – Who Are You [1996 Remaster]
1979 – Quadrophenia (Music from the Soundtrack of the Who Film) [2000 Remaster]
1979 – The Kids Are Alright (Original Soundtrack)
1981 – Face Dances [1997 Remaster]
1982 – It’s Hard [1997 Remaster]
2000 – BBC Sessions
2002 – My Generation [Deluxe Edition]
2002 – The Ultimate Collection
2006 – Endless Wire
2011 – Who’s Missing/Two’s Missing [Japan Mini-LP DSD SHM-CD Remaster]

Full artwork for each album is included. Enjoy!!

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VA-ZYX Italo Disco New Generation Bootmix 2-CD-FLAC-2014-MTC

VA-ZYX Italo Disco New Generation Bootmix 2-CD-FLAC-2014-MTC Download

VA-ZYX Italo Disco New Generation Bootmix 2-CD-FLAC-2014-MTC

Description :

Artist: VA
Album.: ZYX Italo Disco New Generation Bootmix 2

: :
GENRE……..: Dance
LABEL……..: ZYX 55780-2
QUALiTY……: 104kbps / 44,1kHz / STEREO
SIZE………: 447,67 MB
COVERS…….: YES [x] NO [ ]
RLS.DATE…..: 12-Sep-2014
URL……….: www.zyx.de

[ Tracklist ]
: :
01 Neon Game – Crazy Nights (Vocal Version) [02:10]
02 Reale Accademia – She’s Mine (80s Memories Team Remix) [01:09]
03 Italove – Strangers In The Night (Flashback Ri-Mix) [01:00]
04 Savage – Save Me (Vocal Remix) [02:24]
05 Emy Care – Fly In The Sky (Dance Mix) [02:41]
06 D. White – All The Story Is History (Extended Version) [02:19]
07 Discobonus – Spend Your Money (Money Maxi Version) [02:12]
08 Time Machine Feat. Albert One – Cold As Ice [02:21]
(Another Version)
09 Tom Hooker & Miki Chieregato – No Elevation [01:51]
(Flashback Remix)
10 Brian Ice – Inside My Lonely Nights (Vocal Version) [02:19]
11 Digitalo – Girl From Russia (Extended Version) [01:30]
12 Boris Zhivago – Russian Girl (Summer Mix) [02:03]
13 Dj Savage – Love Fly Your Way (Extended Version) [02:24]
14 The Sweeps – The Last Dream (Flashback Remix) [01:59]
15 Joey Mauro – Japan Kiss (Marschall Longdrink Remix) [01:31]
16 Peter Wilson – Lonely Is The Night [02:33]
(Matt Pop Extended Mix)
17 Romantic Avenue Feat. Michael – Dangerous Heart [01:12]
(TDHDriver Longdrink Remix)
18 Italove Feat. Ken Laszlo – Disco Queen (Flashbak Re-edit)[01:34]
19 Joey Mauro – Black And White Dreams (Longdrink Remix) [01:55]
20 Ken Laszlo – S.o.s. (Vocal Version) [02:36]
21 Modern Tracking – Running Away (TDHDriver Long Mix) [02:08]
22 Italon – Italo Disco (Longdrink Remix) [02:06]
23 Alden Tyrell & Fred Ventura – Don’t Stop (Original Mix) [01:38]
24 Foxbox – To The Beach (Maxi Version) [02:10]
25 Rick De Moore – Flash On The Floor (Extended Version) [02:26]
26 Linda Jo Rizzo Feat. Fancy – Stronger Together [01:47]
(Italo Disco Remix)
27 Estimado – I Bridge New Life (Extended Version) [01:41]
28 Tess – Cry Away (Italo Disco Extended Mix) [02:15]
29 Tommy Sun – Magic Carillon (Italo Mix) [01:47]
30 Linda Jo Rizzo – Day Of The Light Feat. Dj Hamar [02:21]
(80s Maxi Mix)
60:02 min

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VA-ZYX Italo Disco 12 Inch Collectors Box-10CD-FLAC-2014-MTC

VA-ZYX Italo Disco 12 Inch Collectors Box-10CD-FLAC-2014-MTC Download

VA-ZYX Italo Disco 12 Inch Collectors Box-10CD-FLAC-2014-MTC

Description :

Artist: VA
Album.: ZYX Italo Disco 12 Inch Collector’s Box

: :
GENRE……..: Dance
NR.OF.TRACKS.: cd01: 2 / cd02: 2 / cd03: 2 / cd04: 2 / cd05: 2 / cd06: 2
QUALiTY……: 979kbps / 44,1kHz / STEREO
SIZE………: 897,85 MB
COVERS…….: YES [x] NO [ ]
RLS.DATE…..: 12-Sep-2014
URL……….: www.zyx.de

[ Tracklist ]
: :
CD01 P. Lion – Happy Children

01 P. Lion – Happy Children (Vocal Version) [06:00]
02 P. Lion – Happy Children (Instrumental) [06:36]

CD02 Ken Laszlo – Tonight

01 Ken Laszlo – Tonight (Vocal) [05:48]
02 Ken Laszlo – Tonight (Instrumental) [05:45]

CD03 Radiorama – Chance To Desire

01 Radiorama – Chance To Desire (Vocal Version) [07:55]
02 Radiorama – Chance To Desire (Instrumental Version) [07:09]

CD04 Laserdance – Humanoid Invasion

01 Laserdance – Humanoid Invasion (Dance Mix) [07:14]
02 Laserdance – Humanoid Invasion (Space Mix) [06:07]

CD05 Plastic Mode – Mi Amor

01 Plastic Mode – Mi Amor (12” Version) [06:52]
02 Plastic Mode – A Jazzy Woman [07:02]

CD06 Lee Marrow – Sayonara (don’t Stop)

01 Lee Marrow – Sayonara (don’t Stop) (Vocal Version) [08:04]
02 Lee Marrow – Sayonara (don’t Stop) (Short Version) [05:52]

CD07 Italien Boys – Forever Lovers

01 Italien Boys – Forever Lovers (Extended Vocal Version) [06:06]
02 Italien Boys – Forever Lovers (House Mix) [05:46]

CD08 Savage – Don’t Cry Tonight

01 Savage – Don’t Cry Tonight (Maxi Version) [06:55]
02 Savage – Don’t Cry Tonight (Instrumental Version) [05:49]

CD09 Den Harrow – To Meet Me

01 Den Harrow – To Meet Me (A-Version) [06:12]
02 Den Harrow – To Meet Me (D-Version) [06:27]

CD10 Scotch – Disco Band

01 Scotch – Disco Band (Vocal) [05:09]
02 Scotch – Disco Band (Instrumental) [05:21]

128:09 min

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VA-Nashville Outlaws A Tribute To Motley Crue-Special Edition-CD-FLAC-2014-POWDER

VA-Nashville Outlaws A Tribute To Motley Crue-Special Edition-CD-FLAC-2014-POWDER Download

VA-Nashville Outlaws A Tribute To Motley Crue-Special Edition-CD-FLAC-2014-POWDER

Description :

Artist ……….: VA
Release Date ….: 09.12.2014
Album ………..: Nashville Outlaws A Tribute To Motley Crue
Label ………..: Big Machine Records (Universal Music Dist.)
Catalog Number ..: BMRMC0100B
Language ……..: English
Genre ………..: Country
Size …………: 441.9
Source ……….: CDDA
URL ………….: http://www.cduniverse.com


01. rascal flatts – kickstart my heart 03:56
02. florida georgia line – if i die tomorrow03:42
03. leann rimes – smokin in the boys room 04:52
04. justin moore featuring vince neil – 03:51
home sweet home
05. cassadee pope featuring robin zander – 04:12
the animal in me
06. aaron lewis – afraid 03:52
07. big and rich – same ol situation (s.o.s)04:22
08. clare bowen and sam palladio – without 03:28
09. eli young band – dont go away mad 03:57
(just go away)
10. lauren jenkins – looks that kill 04:33
11. the cadillac three – live wire 04:08
12. the mavericks – dr. feelgood 05:14
13. brantley gilbert – girls girls girls 04:05
14. gretchen wilson – wild side 04:41
15. darius rocker – time for change 03:34
62:27 min
441.98 MB
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VA-Jazzflora 2-(DNMCD010)-CD-FLAC-2005-dL

VA-Jazzflora 2-(DNMCD010)-CD-FLAC-2005-dL Download

VA-Jazzflora 2-(DNMCD010)-CD-FLAC-2005-dL

Description :

artist……. VA
title…….. Jazzflora 2
source……. CDDA > Compilation
genre…….. Electronic
style…….. Future Jazz, Deep House

label…….. Dealers Of Nordic Music
catalog.no… DNMCD010
year……… 2005
street.date.. 000.00.0000
release.date. Sep.12.2014


time……… 67:58 min
space…….. 454.05mb
orbits……. 12


encoder…… FLAC 1.21a
quality…… 937kbps /44.1kHz/Stereo


01 Rejazz-La Mouche Lumiere 05:58
(The Society Remix)
02 Soular Sound-Things We Do 05:05
03 Hird-I Love You My Hope 06:22
(Do Right Remix)
04 Teddy Rok Seven-Askaa 06:20
05 Pekka Streng-Puutarhassa – In The 04:49
06 Povo-We Are Povo 04:45
07 Jukka Eskola-Buttercup 08:31
08 Hird-Memories From The Room 07:11
09 The Five Corners Quintet-Three 04:31
10 Wibutee-1-800-Skauen 04:02
11 Iony-Kit Woolven 06:21
12 Embee-Shibuya 04:03


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VA-Jazzflora-(DNMCD004)-CD-FLAC-2004-dL Download


Description :

artist……. VA
title…….. Jazzflora
source……. CDDA > Compilation
genre…….. Electronic
style…….. Future Jazz

label…….. Dealers Of Nordic Music
catalog.no… DNMCD004
year……… 2004
street.date.. 000.00.0000
release.date. Sep.12.2014


time……… 71:32 min
space…….. 457.30mb
orbits……. 12


encoder…… FLAC 1.21a
quality…… 896kbps /44.1kHz/Stereo


01 Kuusumun Profeetta-Kovin Lentaen 07:06
Kotiin Kaipaan
02 Hird-I Love You My Friends 07:57
03 Elsa-Open The Door 03:54
04 Butti 49-Alan Accelerates 06:48
05 Povo-Good And Bad 06:44
06 Iony-Logic Of Space 06:33
07 Koop-Tonight 06:37
(Nicola Conte New Jazz Version)
08 The Five Corners Quintet-Trading 05:29
09 Oddjob-Bloodstream 04:57
10 Kahuun-Marinade 06:47
11 Stockholm Cyclo-Noisuf 05:02
(Raw Jazz Take)
12 Xploding Plastix-Comatose Luck 03:38


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