|A1||–Eric Clapton||Snake Drive|
|A2||–Jimmy Page And Eric Clapton||Draggin My Tail|
|A3||–Rod Stewart||So Much To Say|
|A4||–Rod Stewart||Little Miss Understood|
|A5||–John Mayall||I'm Your Witch Doctor|
|A6||–Small Faces||After Glow|
|B1||–Small Faces||Itchycoo Park|
|B2||–Fleetwood Mac||Man Of The World|
|B3||–Eric Clapton||Tribute To Elmore|
|B4||–Savoy Brown||Can't Quit You Baby|
|B5||–Crispian St. Peters||Pied Piper|
|B6||–Nice*||Hang On To A Dream|
|CS 001||Various||History Of British Rock Volume One (LP, Comp, Ltd)||Creative Sounds Limited||CS 001||Canada||1982|
|CS 001||Various||History Of British Rock Volume One (LP, Comp, Ltd)||Creative Sounds Limited||CS 001||US||1982|
|CS-001||Various||The History Of British Rock (LP, Comp, S/Edition)||Creative Sounds Ltd.||CS-001||UK & Europe||1982|
|CS 001||Various||History Of British Rock Volume One (Cass, Album, Comp)||Creative Sounds Limited||CS 001||Canada||1982|
Although the collection doesn't include tracks from the Beatles, the Rolling Stones, the Who, Herman's Hermits, the Dave Clark Five, and the early Animals, their absence doesn't hurt the series, since it spotlights several artists who never had more than a handful of hits, plus many forgotten gems. The collection runs from the beginnings of Merseybeat to the aftermath of psychedelia, meaning that it chronicles the evolution of British pop/rock quite effectively. But The History of British Rock shouldn't be thought of as simply an educational overview of one of the most vital eras of pop; each volume is fun and exciting, and sounds more like a good time than a history lesson. The series is one of the cornerstones of any comprehensive pop/rock collection.
Rhino's nine-volume British Invasion: History of British Rock is the most comprehensive overview of British pop music in the '60s ever assembled. Over the course of nine discs, the series traces the evolution of British pop from Merseybeat through psychedelia to heavy metal and soft-rock. If you need a picture of the first explosions of the British Invasion, this is the disc to get.
Volume One covers 20 songs from 1964 and 1965. In volume one you get Kinks, Zombies, Yardbirds, etc. but when is the last time you heard "I'm telling you now" by Freddie & the Dreamers? or "Don't let the sun catch you crying" by Gerry & the Pacemakers? Highly Recommended. As a fan of British Invasion music, I think this is an excellent compilation and well worth the money.
Double album featuring Various Artists. Includes DAVID BOWIE, THE BEATLES, THE KINKS, DEREK AND THE DOMINOES, CREAM and others. Also still has its original insert. COVER: EX - (EXCELLENT MINUS): Very nice condition. A small amount of surface wear, or a couple of small flaws like minor corner dings or very light creasing, but still top notch. VINYL: EX - (EXCELLENT MINUS): Not far from perfect, possibly a couple of insignificant, small flaws. Very clean and shiny surface, and little evidence of much play or handling. Minimal audible imperfections.
Artist & Title : Various - History Of German Rock 1972 - 1976. Genuine Vinyl LP Album. VG Very good, used condition The history of rock 'Volume 32 - sixties american POP' UK double lp. £1. 9. History of Rock - Volume One - Elvis Presley.
1952 compilation album by Various Artists. Anthology of American Folk Music. Compilation album by. Various Artists. As the title indicates, the "Ballads" volume consists of ballads, including many American versions of Child ballads originating from the English folk tradition.
Type: Album + Compilation.
While British rock music was developing in the early 60s, a style called "surf music" was developing in Los Angeles. American-Lebanese guitarist Dick Dale was creating an exciting new style of instrumental rock by mixing Middle-Eastern music with rock and roll. He used reverb to create a guitar sound that was also used by the Beach Boys, surf music's most successful band. The Beatles' experimentation and creative freedom led other bands to experiment in various ways as well. British bands like Pink Floyd and Cream began improvising on stage, and this jazz-like freedom was what a young American guitarist named Jimi Hendrix was looking for as well. While working in R&B bands around New York, his guitar playing was limited to traditional R&B riffs, but Jimi wanted to do more.