'T. Rex's Exotic Landmark Signals the Birth of Glam Rock, Features 'Bang a Gong (Get It On)' and 'Jeepster': Electric Warrior Swaggers with Libido, Flamboyance, Fantasy, Fun, and Theatricality. Mastered on Mobile Fidelity's State-of-the-Art Mastering System: 180g 45RPM Vinyl 2LP Set Presents the 1971 Record's Reverb, Colors, Tones, and String Arrangements in Full-Tilt Glory. Named the 160th Greatest Album of All Time by Rolling Stone: Catchy Boogies, Shuffles, and Vamps Burst with Excessive Fun and Playful Pretense. Bang a gong and get it on. At once sardonic, flamboyant, and trashy, T. Rex's uncommonly unique Electric Warrior catapulted leader Marc Bolan to stardom, triggered an ongoing fascination with glam rock, and launched a movement that soon involved David Bowie, Roxy Music, and more. Yet none of those namesake artists ever released a record that out-glammed, out-thrusted, or outcamped Electric Warrior-named the 160th Greatest Album of All Time by Rolling Stone. Bursting with excessive fun and unchecked libido, T. Rex's catchy boogies, shuffles, and vamps scoot by on a seemingly impossible blend of concise hooks, non-sequitur fantasies, and theatrical swagger. The 1971 landmark remains a rewardingly strange, parallel universe of sound, style, and sex that still has no equal.
'T. Rex's Exotic Landmark Signals the Birth of Glam Rock, Features 'Bang a Gong (Get It On)' and 'Jeepster': Electric Warrior Swaggers with Libido, Flamboyance, Fantasy, Fun, and Theatricality. Mastered on Mobile Fidelity's State-of-the-Art Mastering System: 180g 45RPM Vinyl 2LP Set Presents the 1971 Record's Reverb, Colors, Tones, and String Arrangements in Full-Tilt Glory. Named the 160th Greatest Album of All Time by Rolling Stone: Catchy Boogies, Shuffles, and Vamps Burst with Excessive Fun and Playful Pretense. Bang a gong and get it on. At once sardonic, flamboyant, and trashy, T. Rex's uncommonly unique Electric Warrior catapulted leader Marc Bolan to stardom, triggered an ongoing fascination with glam rock, and launched a movement that soon involved David Bowie, Roxy Music, and more. Yet none of those namesake artists ever released a record that out-glammed, out-thrusted, or outcamped Electric Warrior-named the 160th Greatest Album of All Time by Rolling Stone. Bursting with excessive fun and unchecked libido, T. Rex's catchy boogies, shuffles, and vamps scoot by on a seemingly impossible blend of concise hooks, non-sequitur fantasies, and theatrical swagger. The 1971 landmark remains a rewardingly strange, parallel universe of sound, style, and sex that still has no equal.
821797249010
Electric Warrior (Ogv)
Artist: Trex
Format: Vinyl
New: Call 919.821.7766 or Email us to purchase or check availability

Wish

Available Formats and Editions

DISC: 1

1. Mambo Sun
2. Cosmic Dancer
3. Jeepster
4. Monolith
5. Lean Woman Blues
6. Bang a Gong (Get It on)
7. Planet Queen
8. Girl
9. The Motivator
10. Life's a Gas
11. Rip Off

More Info:

'T. Rex's Exotic Landmark Signals the Birth of Glam Rock, Features 'Bang a Gong (Get It On)' and 'Jeepster': Electric Warrior Swaggers with Libido, Flamboyance, Fantasy, Fun, and Theatricality. Mastered on Mobile Fidelity's State-of-the-Art Mastering System: 180g 45RPM Vinyl 2LP Set Presents the 1971 Record's Reverb, Colors, Tones, and String Arrangements in Full-Tilt Glory. Named the 160th Greatest Album of All Time by Rolling Stone: Catchy Boogies, Shuffles, and Vamps Burst with Excessive Fun and Playful Pretense. Bang a gong and get it on. At once sardonic, flamboyant, and trashy, T. Rex's uncommonly unique Electric Warrior catapulted leader Marc Bolan to stardom, triggered an ongoing fascination with glam rock, and launched a movement that soon involved David Bowie, Roxy Music, and more. Yet none of those namesake artists ever released a record that out-glammed, out-thrusted, or outcamped Electric Warrior-named the 160th Greatest Album of All Time by Rolling Stone. Bursting with excessive fun and unchecked libido, T. Rex's catchy boogies, shuffles, and vamps scoot by on a seemingly impossible blend of concise hooks, non-sequitur fantasies, and theatrical swagger. The 1971 landmark remains a rewardingly strange, parallel universe of sound, style, and sex that still has no equal.