100 Hits – The Best 70s Album Contains the Best Hits from the Decade from artists including Village People, Boney . Toto, Boston, Billy Ocean, Sly & The Family Stone, Dolly Parton, Tammy Wynette, Harry Nilsson, David Soul, Lou Reed, Bay City Rollers and more! Recommended titles. Car Songs – The 70s. Various Artists. 100 Hits – The Best 80s Album. 100 Hits – The Best Dance Album. 100 Hits – The Best Disco Album. 100 Hits – Number 1’s. The 80s Pop Annual 2 (Vinyl).
That 70's Album (Rockin') (Cass, Album, Comp). Volcano (2), Carsey Werner.
Sucking the 70’s – Back in the Saddle is a follow-up album to the 2002 compilation Sucking the 70's. It was released in 2006 by Small Stone Records. Like the original, it features stoner rock bands covering songs from the 1970s. Are You Ready" - Sasquatch (originally performed by Grand Funk Railroad). Crazy Horses" - Puny Human (originally performed by The Osmonds). Red Hot Mama" - Clutch & Five Horse Johnson (originally performed by Funkadelic).
Sucking the 70’s is a two disc collection of 1970s songs covered by modern stoner rock bands. It was put out by Small Stone Records in 2002. A second album, Sucking the 70's – Back in the Saddle Again, was released in 2006. The album title is a reference to the Rolling Stones compilation Sucking in the Seventies. Never in My Life" – Five Horse Johnson 4:47 (originally performed by Mountain). Black Betty" – Throttlerod 3:48 (first recorded commercially by Lead Belly, covered by Ram Jam).
In stock now for same day shipping. The Hits Album: The 70s Pop Album. Sony BMG. Format: unmixed 4xCD Cat: 192 Released: 12 Apr 19 Genre: Pop.
Ben’s original version of the song, recorded for his 1972 album Ben, is a subdued gem. But the version recorded for his massive 1976 crossover album Africa Brasil exudes joy, sparks flying from every exuberant note. The record would end up getting Rod Stewart-whose Do Ya Think I’m Sexy? bore a strong resemblance-sued. It’s not difficult, though, to see what Stewart saw in its jubilant DNA (unconsciously, according to his autobiography). The no wave scene in late ’70s New York was notorious for its room-clearing nihilism. Noisy, confrontational bands such as Mars, DNA, and Teenage Jesus & the Jerks looked to bury the corpse of rock’n’roll by rejecting its rules. Yet one of the most iconic no wave tunes, James Chance & the Contortions’ Contort Yourself, is less an anti-song than a body-moving dance-craze ditty.
That '70s Show Presents That '70s Album: Rockin'. That '70s Show Presents That '70s Album: Rockin' is based on the Fox sitcom That '70s Show - a somewhat bawdy but harmless comedy about teens in the Me Decade - and the CD mimics the show's sentiment and attitude quite accurately, but with less schmaltz than the Jammin' album