Ramones - Early Demos mp3 album
Ramones - Ramones (1976).
Ramones is the debut studio album by American punk rock band Ramones, released on April 23, 1976 by Sire Records. Fields agreed and convinced Craig Leon to produce Ramones, and the band recorded a demo for prospective record labels.
The Greatest Seventies Album.
The earliest mixes of the album were virtually mono, Leon said in a statement. We had an idea to record at Abbey Road and do both a mono and stereo version of the album, which was unheard.
Several incomplete demos by the late Joey Ramone - written for the Ramones and for his solo career - have been completed by several artists and will be released on May 1. The album, Ya Know?, will be the first Joey Ramone release since 2002's Don't Worry About Me, another posthumous album. Overdubs have been provided by Joan Jett, Steven Van Zandt from the E Street Band, Richie Ramone and members of Cheap Trick. We got friends who were really friends of Joey," producer Ed Stasium told Rolling Stone.
The Ramones (Johnny, Joey, Dee Dee and Tommy) sounded like nothing else. Each set is individually numbered. The Ramones (Johnny, Joey, Dee Dee and Tommy) sounded like nothing else when their self-titled debut came roaring onto the scene in 1976. Even so, original drummer Tommy Ramone did do a pretty good job describing the band’s primal sound when he penned the quartet’s press bio that same year
An album of Joey Ramone demos called Ya Know is to be released on May 15. It comes out a decade after his post death solo album, A decade after Joey Ramone’s debut post death solo set Don’t Worry About Me, The new album features 17 songs recorded by the frontman of the Ramones as demos for and after the band broke up in 1996. The tracks include prideful rock anthems like Rock & Roll Is the Answer Â and New York City, Â as well as a country-esque ballad Waiting for the Railroad. Ya Know? was produced by Ed Stasium and Jean Beauvoir, who worked with the Ramones in the past
The songs are imaginative reductions of early rock & roll, girl group pop, and surf rock. Not only is the music boiled down to its essentials, but the Ramones offer a twisted, comical take on pop culture with their lyrics, whether it's the horror schlock of "I Don't Wanna Go Down to the Basement," the gleeful violence of "Beat on the Brat," or the maniacal stupidity of "Now I Wanna Sniff Some Glue. In comparison to some of the music the album inspired, The Ramones sounds a little tame - it's a little too clean, and compared to their insanely fast live albums, it even sounds a little slow - but there's no denying that it still sounds brilliantly fresh and intoxicatingly fun. Track Listing.
|53rd And 3rd|
|Judy Is A Punk|
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