<transcy>Deep Purple - Who Do We Think We Are</transcy>
<transcy>Deep Purple - Who Do We Think We Are</transcy>
<transcy>Deep Purple - Who Do We Think We Are</transcy>
<transcy>Deep Purple - Who Do We Think We Are</transcy>
<transcy>Deep Purple - Who Do We Think We Are</transcy>
<transcy>Deep Purple - Who Do We Think We Are</transcy>
<transcy>Deep Purple - Who Do We Think We Are</transcy>
<transcy>Deep Purple - Who Do We Think We Are</transcy>

Deep Purple - Who Do We Think We Are

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Ritchie Blackmore - guitar

Ian Gillan - vocals

Jon Lord - keyboards

Ian Paice - drums

Roger Glover - bass guitar


1 LP, Gatefold jacket

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 July 1972 in Rome, Italy and Oct 1972 in Frankfurt, Germany using the Rolling Stones Mobile truck by Martin Birch

Produced by Deep Purple

Remastered by Joe Reagoso at Friday Music

Originally released in 1973

Reissued in 2009



Side A :

  1. Woman From Tokyo
  2. Mary Long
  3. Super Trouper
  4. Smooth Dancer

Side B :

  1. Rat Bat Blue
  2. Place In Line
  3. Our Lady


Reviews :

1973’s Who Do We Think We Are was another platinum plus venture for Deep Purple. While always being on top of their game, with multi-smash albums and huge arena concert tours, this was the last album to feature the legendary line-up of Ian Gillian, Ritchie Blackmore, Roger Glover, Ian Paice and Jon Lord.

"Deep Purple had kicked off the '70s with a new lineup and a string of brilliant albums that quickly established them (along with fellow British giants Led Zeppelin and Black Sabbath) as a major force in the popularization of hard rock and heavy metal. All the while, their reputation as one of the decade's fiercest live units complemented this body of work and earned them almost instant legendary status. But with 1973's disappointing Who Do We Think We Are -- the fourth and final studio outing by the original run of Purple's classic Mark II lineup -- all the fire and inspiration that had made the previous year's Machine Head their greatest triumph mysteriously vanished from sight. Vastly inferior to all three of its famous predecessors, the album revealed an exhausted band clearly splintering at the seams. Except for opener "Woman From Tokyo," which hinted at glories past with its signature Ritchie Blackmore riff, the album's remaining cuts are wildly inconsistent and find the band simply going through the motions. In fact, many of these don't so much resemble songs as loose jam sessions quickly thrown together in the studio with varying degrees of enthusiasm. "Mary Long" and "Super Trouper" are prime examples, featuring generic solos from Blackmore and organist Jon Lord, and uncharacteristically inane lyrics from soon-to-be former singer Ian Gillan. With its start-stop rhythm and Gillan's fine scat singing, the energetic "Rat Bat Blue" is a memorable exception to the rule, but the yawn-inducing blues of "Place in the Line" and the gospel mediocrity of "Our Lady" bring the album to a close with a whimper rather than a shout." AllMusic Review by Eduardo Rivadavia


Ratings :

AllMusic : 2 / 5 , Discogs : 4,07 / 5

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