|A1||–Beenie Man||Sleep With Me|
|A2||–Mr. Vegas||Buss Your Bubble|
|A4||–Red Rat||Girl With A Car|
|A5||–Sean Paul||Work Wit It|
|A6||–Dutty Cup Crew*||Happy Days|
|B1||–Kurupp*||Fish Mek Fi Sea|
|B2||–Lukie D||Blow Your Mind|
|B4||–Italee||You Better Let Go|
|B5||–Scare Dem*||What Girls Like
Featuring – Boom Dandimite, Nitty Kutchie
|B6||–Merciless||Where My Ladies At?|
|VPCD 2085||Various||Mercury (CD, Comp)||VP Records||VPCD 2085||US||1999|
The Freddie Mercury Album is a posthumous solo project with material from Queen frontman and vocalist Freddie Mercury released in 1992, to observe the anniversary of his death. The album is mainly made up of remixes from his past releases, as well as the original versions of "Barcelona", "Love Kills", "Exercises in Free Love", and "The Great Pretender". A week later, The Great Pretender, its US counterpart, was released.
10. You Better Let Go by Italee Lyrics. Recorded & mixed at Hard Sound Recording Studio, Kingston, Jamaica by Jeremy Harding.
The Freddie Mercury Album is a posthumous solo project with material from Queen frontman and vocalist Freddie Mercury released in 1992, to observe the anniversary of his death.
Like the preceding Volume 1, the discs are housed in a sturdy flip-top cube and are packaged in thin cardboard sleeves showing the original LP cover art, and the package includes a thick booklet that recounts the history of Mercury's pioneering work in audiophile sound.
The Freddie Mercury Album. The Freddie Mercury Album. The Freddie Mercury Album, 1992. 16 November 1992 (UK). 1983 - 1987 at various studios.
Mercury Album Discography, Part 1: Mercury A-10 Series (78rpm & 45rpm Albums) By Mike Callahan, David Edwards, Randy Watts, and Patrice Eyries Last update: November 11, 2008. Mercury began issuing albums in early 1946. These "albums" were a collection of 78rpm singles in stiff paper sleeves a bound book, as shown at right. It's similarity to a photograph album caused it to be referred to as a "record album. Later, of course, counterparts on 33-1/3rpm were also by extension called "albums," and even later, compact discs were loosely called "albums.