Jethro Tull - Stand Up (2LP, 45RPM)
Jethro Tull - Stand Up (2LP, 45RPM)
Jethro Tull - Stand Up (2LP, 45RPM)
Jethro Tull - Stand Up (2LP, 45RPM)

Jethro Tull - Stand Up (2LP, 45RPM)

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€105,00
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WE USUALLY SHIP VINYL WITHIN 3 TO 5 WORKING DAYS
But due to high demand we sometines need more time

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Acoustic Guitar, Flute, Vocals, Organ, Mandolin, Balalaika, Mouth Organ – Ian Anderson

Bass – Glen Cornick

Drums, Percussion – Clive Bunker

Electric Guitar – Martin Lancelot Barre

Flute – Martin Lancelot Barre (A2, D1)

Written by Ian Anderson

 

2 LP, Tip-on gatefold jacket by Stoughton Printing with a pop-up (stand up) band image

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : black

Speed : 45 RPM

Size : 12'’

Stereo

Studio

Record Press : RTI

Label : Analogue Productions

Original Label : Island Records

Recorded 17 April 1969 – 21 May 1969 at Morgan Studio (London), Olympic Studio (London)

Engineered by Andy Johns

Produced by Ian Anderson and Terry Ellis

Mastered by Kevin Gray

Originally released in July 1969

Reissued in October 2022

 

Tracks:

Side A:

  1. A New Day Yesterday
  2. Jeffrey Goes To Leicester Square
  3. Bourée

Side B:

  1. Back To The Family
  2. Look Into The Sun

Side C:

  1. Nothing Is Easy
  2. Fat Man
  3. We Used To Know

Side D:

  1. Reasons For Waiting
  2. For A Thousand Mothers

     

    Reviews:

    “The group's second album, with Anderson (vocals, flute, acoustic guitars, keyboards, balalaika), Martin Barre (electric guitar, flute), Clive Bunker (drums), and Glen Cornick (bass), solidified the group's sound. There is still an element of blues, but except for "A New Day Yesterday," it is far more muted than on their first album, as Mick Abrahams' blues stylings are largely absent from Martin Barre's playing. The influence of folk music also began to manifest itself ("Look Into the Sun"). The instrumental "Bouree," which could've been an early Blood, Sweat & Tears track, became a favorite concert number, although at this point Anderson's flute playing on-stage needed a lot of work; by his own admission, he just wasn't that good. Bassist Cornick would last through only one more album, but he gets his best moments here, on "Bouree." As a story song with opaque lyrics and jarring tempo changes, "Back to the Family" is the forerunner to Thick as a Brick. The only major flaw in this album is the mix, which divides the electric and acoustic instruments and fails to find a solid center. The LP comes with a "pop-up" jacket interior.” AllMusic Review by Bruce Eder

     

    Ratings :

    AllMusic : 3.5 / 5 , Discogs : 4,33 / 5

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