Redd Kross - Third Eye (Green vinyl)
Redd Kross - Third Eye (Green vinyl)
Redd Kross - Third Eye (Green vinyl)
Redd Kross - Third Eye (Green vinyl)
Redd Kross - Third Eye (Green vinyl)
Redd Kross - Third Eye (Green vinyl)

Redd Kross - Third Eye (Green vinyl)

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€45,00
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ORDER LIMITED TO ONE ITEM PER CUSTOMER

Jeff McDonald – vocals, guitar

Steven Shane McDonald – bass guitar, vocals

Robert Hecker – guitar, vocals

Victor Indrizzo – drums, vocals

Peter Levine – keyboards

Michael Quercio – intro guitar riff (A1)

Susan Cowsill – additional vocals (A5, B2), background vocals

Vanessa Bell Armstrong – vocal solo (B1), background vocals

Mary Bernard – background vocals

Paula Salvatore – background vocals

Brian McCloud – percussion

Charles Davis – trumpet

Gregory Alper – saxophone

 

1 LP, standard sleeve with lyrics insert

Limited Edition

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : Green

Speed : 33RPM

Size : 12”

Stereo

Studio

Record Press :  unspecified

Label :  ORG Music

Original Label :  Atlantic

Recorded at Sound City Studios

Engineered by Joe Barresi

Produced by Michael Vail Blum

Remastered by Dave Gardner at Infrasonic Mastering

Originally released in 1990

Reissued in 2018

 

Tracks :

Side A:

  1. The Faith Healer
  2. Annie's Gone
  3. I Don't Know How To Be Your Friend
  4. Shonen Knife
  5. Bubblegum Factory
  6. Where I Am Today

Side B:

  1. Zira (Call Out My Name)
  2. Love Is Not Love
  3. 1976
  4. Debbie & Kim
  5. Elephant Flares

 

Reviews :

"Redd Kross reached its peak in the early '80s, when the band made such humorous and clever contributions to punk rock as "Linda Blair." As the '80s progressed, Kross got away from punk and went for cleaner, less reckless alternative rock and power-pop. Those who play 1990's Third Eye next to Kross' early recordings will hear just how radically the band changed over the years. Whether rocking aggressively on "Shonen Knife," going for a very melodic "jangly guitar" approach on "Annie's Gone" and "I Don't Know How to Be Your Friend" or sounding positively Beatlesque on "Bubblegum Factory," Kross shows just how far it has come since the irreverent, freewheeling aggression of "Linda Blair." While some punk enthusiasts missed the old Kross, this decent though not outstanding album proves that the band was still worthwhile at the dawn of the '90s." AllMusic Review by Alex Henderson

 

Ratings :

AllMusic 4/5  ,    Discogs  4.32/5 

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