Graham Parker And The Rumour ‎– Howlin Wind

Label:
Vertigo ‎– 6360 129
Format:
Vinyl, LP, Album
Country:
Released:
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Companies, etc.

Credits

Notes

Nothin's Gonna Pull Us Apart on cover
Nothing's Gonna Pull Us Apart on label

Cover credits this album to Graham Parker; labels to Graham Parker And The Rumour.

Runouts indicate that side A was cut at I.B.C. Studios, and side B was cut at Phonodisc Ltd.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Price Code: DE LUXE
  • Matrix / Runout (Side A runout): 6360129 1Y//1 IB
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B runout): 6360129 2Y//2 420 04

Other Versions (5 of 33) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
6381 033 Graham Parker & The Rumour* Rock Legends(LP, RE) Vertigo 6381 033 Australia 1981 Sell This Version
SRM-1-1095 Graham Parker And The Rumour Howlin Wind(LP, Album) Mercury SRM-1-1095 US 1977 Sell This Version
6360 129 Graham Parker And The Rumour Howlin Wind(LP, Album) Vertigo 6360 129 Netherlands 1976 Sell This Version
SRM-1-1095 Graham Parker And The Rumour Howlin Wind(LP, Album, TP) Mercury SRM-1-1095 US 1976 Sell This Version
SRM-1-1095 Graham Parker And The Rumour Howlin Wind(LP, Album, RE) Mercury SRM-1-1095 Canada 1976 Sell This Version

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gboe

gboe

March 14, 2011
edited over 7 years ago
★★★★★☆ Why some music critics at a point in the 70's related Graham Parker to the UK punk scene seems quite obscure these days. Though lyrically more aggressive than let's say Nick Lowe, Parkers swinging R&B influenced rock did not grew out of the punk scene but out of the likes of Van Morrison and Thin Lizzy. Backed by former members of such pubrock bands as Brinsley Schwarz and Ducks Deluxe it makes one wonder if just debuting in 1976 would automatically grant the punk tag. The opening track "White Honey" on this his debut album sounds as if it could have come out of any 70's Van Morrison session after "Moondance" or if penned by Phil Lynott the same day he wrote "Dancing in the Moonlight". "Between You and Me" may not leave much hope, but still is one of the best UK ballads of 1976. "Back to schooldays" and "Don't Ask Me Questions" also are highlight, and though Parker has written quite a lot of good songs, this IMO is the best album-set he ever released.