Check out the video from when Lisa Stansfield joined Colleen ‘Cosmo’ Murphy to celebrate the 30th anniversary release of her debut solo album ‘Affection’ as part of the ‘Venus Unwrapped’ series at Kings Place in London.
Lisa Stansfield joins Colleen ‘Cosmo’ Murphy to celebrate the 30th anniversary release of her debut solo album ‘Affection’ as part of the ‘Venus Unwrapped’ series at Kings Place in London.
The post Creedence Clearwater Revival’s ‘Live At Woodstock’ to be released in August appeared first on Goldmine Magazine.
Lisa Stansfield joins Colleen ‘Cosmo’ Murphy to discuss Dusty Springfield’s ‘Dusty in Memphis’ as part of Kings Place ‘Venus Unwrapped’ series.
This year marks the 50th anniversary of one of the most significant ‘blue-eyed soul’ albums of all time, ‘Dusty in Memphis’. As one of the UK’s most distinctive soul singers, Dusty has been a huge inspiration to generations of artists including singer-songwriter Lisa Stansfield.
You can watch the full video from the event here.
The post Lisa Stansfield on Dusty Springfield ‘Dusty in Memphis’ appeared first on Classic Album Sundays.
A twenty-six part series highlighting the works and recordings that every collector needs to own. (composer) Thomas Arne (1710-1778) (title) The Judgment of Paris (1742) (recommended version) The Brook Street Band, conducted by John Andrews – Dutton Epoch CDLX 7361 (SACD …
The post The A-Z of Classical #1: Thomas Arne’s Judgment of Paris appeared first on Goldmine Magazine.
In our Crate Minds series, we highlight the people behind the Discogs accounts. This time we would like to introduce you to Berlin based recordsale-de. They have an incredible stock of 1,200,000(!) items, most of which are offered on Discogs. We asked CEO Mathias Gordon about the story behind their Discogs account.
Can you give us a bit of background on yourself?
Due to the lack of the skills of playing my own music, I have been a music enthusiast from a very young age. I opened my first club by the age of 22, turned castles into party locations, and toured Europe and Russia with many bands.
Please tell us more about recordsale-de, its history and the rest of the team!
Recordsale was founded on my balcony after my brother died. He was more a record collector than I was. He always complained that there was no decent internet shop for vinyl records out there, so it was a kind of metaphysical courtesy to my brother to found recordsale-de and make it the hopefully best record store worldwide.
[Employee number two] was my neighbor packing the packages. He is still on board.
We are 60 music maniacs from 15 countries, working for recordsale-de at the moment, doing the grading, the pricing, the packing, the service, the cleaning and the taxes. We are an official training company in cooperation with the trade chamber. We pay salaries negotiated by the union, in these terms we are pretty old school. There isn’t a single employee who isn’t passionate about vinyl. That makes us a great company I guess.
What sets your business apart from others?
Simply size and professionalism. Think of a common record from the past 60 years, we definitely have it in stock. Also many rarities and obscurities of course.
What do you enjoy most about your work?
My colleagues, the music all around, especially in our “cathedral”: the warehouse.
You travel around the world to purchase records. What has been your most exciting adventure/best memory?
The first container from the US was exciting. We bought 80,000 12-inches in Florida. I was impressed by the professionalism with which our US partners handled everything, apart from the paperwork, haha! And buying a huge collection from Hans Pokora’s collection. Thank you, Hans!
What’s your most unexpected find in recent years?
Two original first presses of Can’s Monster Movie in one collection, and the honor to be able to buy them.
If we were digging through your personal collection, what would we find?
My personal collection is veeerry eclectic. I wouldn’t listen to music at home which doesn’t touch me emotionally, but what kind of music that is, varies of course.
Is there a record that you would never sell? Which one and why?
I do not stick to material things too much, but I wouldn’t give away my brother’s funeral song.
What does the record scene in Germany look like?
In Berlin it’s great and very diverse, it’s a mecca a I guess.
How do you see the future for vinyl records?
Same as it will be for books, for paintings, for handmade furniture, for sailing boats: They will never disappear.
What is your number one tip for buyers and/or sellers on Discogs?
Keep away from anonymous sellers.
Anything else you would like us to know?
We are not the ultimate vinyl resource on the web: We’re just an ordinary record store!