Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)
Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)

Fleetwood Mac - Rumours (2LP, 45RPM)

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Mick Fleetwood – drums (A1-2, B1-2, C1-D2), shakers (A1), marching snare drum (A1), maracas (B2), cymbals (B2), tambourine (C1, C3), wind chimes (C2), castanets (C2, D1), gong (D1), cowbell (D2), processed electric harpsichord (D2), sound effects (D2) [click here to see more vinyl featuring Mick Fleetwood]

Lindsey Buckingham – lead vocals (A1, A3-B2, C3), backing vocals (A2, B3, C2, D1-2), electric guitars (A1-2, B1-2, C1, D1), acoustic guitars (A 1-3, D1), 12-string acoustic guitar (B2), 12 string guitar (C3), guitars (C2, D2), chair percussion (A1), tom toms (A1, C2), dobro (C1-2)

Stevie Nicks – lead vocals (A2, C1, D2), backing vocals (A1-2, B1-2, C2), harmony vocals (C1), tambourine (B1, C2), hand claps (C3)

Christine McVie – lead vocals (B1, B3, C2, D1), backing vocals (A1-2, B1, D2), harmony vocals (C1), organ (A1-2), vibraphone (A2), Fender Rhodes (A2, D2), piano (B1, B3, D1), tack piano (B1), Vox Continental (B1), Hammond organ (B2, C1), harmonium (C1), electric piano (C2), clavinet (C2), Hammond B3 (C2, D1), Wurlitzer (C3), Moog (D1)

John McVie – bass guitar (A1-2, B1-2, C2-D2), fretless bass guitar (C1)

Written by Lindsey Buckingham (A1, A3, B2, C1), Stevie Nicks (A2, C1, C3, D2), Christine McVie (B1, B3, C1, C2, D1), Mick Fleetwood (C1), John McVie (C1)

2 LPs, Gatefold jacket

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : black

Speed : 45 RPM

Record Press : Pallas

Label : Reprise

Original Label : Warner

Recorded February–August 1976 at Criteria (Miami), Record Plant (Sausalito and Los Angeles), Zellerbach Auditorium (Berkeley), Wally Heider's Studio 3 (Hollywood), Davlen Studio (North Hollywood)

Engineered by Ken Caillat, Richard Dashut

Produced by Fleetwood Mac, Ken Caillat, Richard Dashut

Remastered by Kevin Gray and Steve Hoffman at AcousTech Mastering

Originall released in February 1977

Reissued in November 2020

Tracks :

Side A:

  1. Second Hand News
  2. Dreams
  3. Never Going Back Again

Side B:

  1. Don't Stop
  2. Go Your Own Way
  3. Songbird

Side C:

  1. The Chain
  2. You Make Loving Fun
  3. I Don't Want To Know

Side D:

  1. Oh Daddy
  2. Gold Dust Woman



Rolling Stone 500 Greatest Albums of All Time - Rated 7/500!

TAS Super LP List! Special Merit: Informal

Album of the Year at the 1977 Grammy Awards ; inducted in 2003 into the Grammy Hall of Fame

40 million copies sold worldwide, making it one of the best-selling albums of all time


"The band's two romantic couples - bassist John and singer-keyboard player Christine McVie, who were married; guitarist Lindsey Buckingham and vocalist Stevie Nicks, who were not - broke up during the protracted sessions for Rumours. This lent a highly charged, confessional aura to such songs as Buckingham's "Go Your Own Way," Nicks' "Dreams," Christine's "Don't Stop" and the group-composed anthem to betrayal, "The Chain." The Mac's catchy exposes, produced with California-sunshine polish, touched a nerve; Rumours, a landmark Seventies pop album, ruled Billboard's album chart for thirty-one weeks." Rolling Stone

“Rumours is the kind of album that transcends its origins and reputation, entering the realm of legend -- it's an album that simply exists outside of criticism and outside of its time, even if it thoroughly captures its era. Prior to this LP, Fleetwood Mac were moderately successful, but here they turned into a full-fledged phenomenon, with Rumours becoming the biggest-selling pop album to date. While its chart success was historic, much of the legend surrounding the record is born from the group's internal turmoil. Unlike most bands, Fleetwood Mac in the mid-'70s were professionally and romantically intertwined, with no less than two couples in the band, but as their professional career took off, the personal side unraveled. Bassist John McVie and his keyboardist/singer wife Christine McVie filed for divorce as guitarist/vocalist Lindsey Buckingham and vocalist Stevie Nicks split, with Stevie running to drummer Mick Fleetwood, unbeknown to the rest of the band. These personal tensions fueled nearly every song on Rumours, which makes listening to the album a nearly voyeuristic experience. You're eavesdropping on the bandmates singing painful truths about each other, spreading nasty lies and rumors and wallowing in their grief, all in the presence of the person who caused the heartache. Everybody loves gawking at a good public breakup, but if that was all that it took to sell a record, Richard and Linda Thompson's Shoot Out the Lights would be multi-platinum. No, what made Rumours an unparalleled blockbuster is the quality of the music. Once again masterminded by producer/songwriter/guitarist Buckingham, Rumours is an exceptionally musical piece of work -- he toughens Christine McVie and softens Nicks, adding weird turns to accessibly melodic works, which gives the universal themes of the songs haunting resonance. It also cloaks the raw emotion of the lyrics in deceptively palatable arrangements that made a tune as wrecked and tortured as "Go Your Own Way" an anthemic hit. But that's what makes Rumours such an enduring achievement -- it turns private pain into something universal. Some of these songs may be too familiar, whether through their repeated exposure on FM radio or their use in presidential campaigns, but in the context of the album, each tune, each phrase regains its raw, immediate emotional power -- which is why Rumours touched a nerve upon its 1977 release, and has since transcended its era to be one of the greatest, most compelling pop albums of all time.” AllMusic Review by Stephen Thomas Erlewine


Allmusic : 5 / 5 , Discogs 4,91 / 5 

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