Fashion ‎– Twilight Of Idols

Label:
Epic ‎– BFE 39427
Format:
Vinyl, LP, Album
Country:
Released:
Genre:
Style:

Tracklist Hide Credits

A1 Eye Talk 3:22
A2 Dreaming 4:13
A3 Trader
Written By – A. Robertson
4:29
A4 Hit Girl
Written By – R. DaviesWritten-By – J. Mulligan*
3:48
A5 You In The Night
Written By – F. McPadden
4:50
B1 Delirious
Written-By – M. Recchi*
3:34
B2 Hurricane 4:45
B3 Too Much Too Soon 3:40
B4 Slow Down 4:10
B5 Twilight Of Idols 5:56

Companies, etc.

Credits

Notes

Recorded at:
Odyssey Studios, London
Marcus Studios, London
Trigger Studios, Paris

Mastered at Frankford/Wayne, New York.
A DeStijl Production.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 0 7464-39427-1
  • Matrix / Runout (Side 1, etched): P AC-39427-1A Herbie 4n Ⓛ
  • Matrix / Runout (Side 2, etched): P AC-39427-1B Herbie 4n Ⓛ

Other Versions (5 of 8) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
EPC 25909 Fashion Twilight Of Idols(LP, Album) Epic, De Stijl (2) EPC 25909 UK 1984 Sell This Version
FE 39427 Fashion Twilight Of Idols(LP, Album) Epic FE 39427 Canada 1984 Sell This Version
CDM RED 392 Fashiøn* Twilight Of Idols(CD, Album, RE) Cherry Red CDM RED 392 UK 2009 Sell This Version
EPC 40-25909 Fashion Twilight Of Idols(Cass, Album) Epic EPC 40-25909 UK 1984 Sell This Version
EPC 25909 Fashion Twilight Of Idols(LP, Album) De Stijl (2) EPC 25909 Italy 1984 Sell This Version

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Reviews

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udave

udave

April 16, 2011

The third and final phase of Fashiøn [Music], and perhaps its least consequential. At this point the band was being led by guitarist Alan Darby who was a passable -- if not particularly good -- singer. The only standout as far as the vocals is concerned is "Hit Girl" where a jokey, and heavily processed, vocal effect is used. The material is all highly derivative; one listener described it as "if Talk Talk and The Thompson Twins got together and had a baby, this would be it." If it were a one-off project -- which it essentially is -- then it would be easy to discount it as just another failed New Wave album. But as it falls under the moniker of Fashion -- whose debut, "Product Perfect," is an essential early postpunk entry -- this release seems especially criminal.