<transcy>Deep Purple - Burn</transcy>
<transcy>Deep Purple - Burn</transcy>
Rupture de stock
<transcy>Deep Purple - Burn</transcy>
<transcy>Deep Purple - Burn</transcy>

Deep Purple - Burn

La TVA est incluse dans le prix pour les pays de l'Union Européenne, et ajustée sur la base du pays de destination au moment du paiement.
Temps moyen d'expédition : 2 à 4 jours ouvrés. L'expédition est gratuite au sein de l'Union Européenne au dessus de 99€ d'achat, sauf pour certaines destinations, et jusqu'à 50kg. Au dessus de 50kg, frais d'expédition sur demande à contact@audiosounmusic.com. Il n'y a pas de politique de retour pour les pays hors Union Européenne.

Ritchie Blackmore • guitar

David Coverdale • vocals

Jon Lord • keyboards

Ian Paice • drums

Glenn Hughes • bass guitar, vocals


1 LP, standard sleeve

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : black

Speed : 33RPM

Size : 12”



Record Press : Rhino Entertainment Company

Label : Friday Music

Original Label : Purple Records

Recorded at Rolling Stones Mobile by Martin Birch

Produced by Deep Purple

Remastered by Joe Reagoso

Originally released in 1974

Reissued in 2010



Side A :

  1. Burn
  2. Might Just Take Your Life
  3. Lay Down, Stay Down
  4. Sail Away


Side B :

  1. You Fool No One
  2. What's Goin' On Here
  3. Mistreated
  4. "A" 200


Reviews :

"Although it shook the band's fan base to its core, the acrimonious departure of vocalist Ian Gillan and bassist Roger Glover served to rejuvenate Deep Purple in time for 1973's aptly named Burn album, which unquestionably showed huge improvement over their lackluster previous effort, Who Do We Think We Are. And in an interesting twist rarely attempted before or since, new recruits David Coverdale (vocals) and Glenn Hughes (bass and vocals, ex-Trapeze) traded lead singing duties on virtually every one of its songs -- an enviable tag team, as both possessed exceptional pipes. The phenomenal title track started things off at full throttle, actually challenging the seminal "Highway Star" for the honor of best opener to any Deep Purple album, while showcasing the always impressive drumming of Ian Paice. Up next, the intro to the equally timeless "Might Just Take Your Life," however simple from a technical perspective, remains one of organist Jon Lord's signature moments; and the downright nasty "Lay Down, Stay Down" roared behind wildly careening starts and stops and a fantastic Ritchie Blackmore guitar solo which left no doubt as to who was the band's primal force, regardless of lineup. Moving right along, though it was rarely included in later-day greatest hits sets, "What's Going on Here" was about as good a single as Purple ever wrote; "You Fool No One" was compelling for its sheer intensity; and the funky "Sail Away" was a sign of the band's direction in years to come. Lastly, the fantastic slow-boiling blues of "Mistreated" closed the album proper (let's ignore the record's only throw-away track -- boring final instrumental "A 200") with a command solo performance from Coverdale, as nuanced and sensitive as it was devastating. So impassioned was the singer's delivery, in fact, that the song would remain his personal, in-concert trademark with Whitesnake, long after his tenure with Deep Purple came to a close. Like the vast majority of Burn this song's greatness qualifies it for the highest echelons of hard rock achievement, and therefore ranks as an essential item in the discography of any self-respecting music fan." AllMusic Review by Eduardo Rivadavia


Ratings :

AllMusic : 4,5 / 5 , Discogs : 4,33 / 5

Vu récemment