Judas Priest ‎– Point Of Entry

Columbia ‎– FC 37052
Vinyl, LP, Album


A1 Heading Out To The Highway 3:45
A2 Don't Go 3:17
A3 Hot Rockin' 3:13
A4 Turning Circles 3:40
A5 Desert Plains 4:36
B1 Solar Angel 4:02
B2 You Say Yes 3:30
B3 All The Way 3:40
B4 Troubleshooter 3:47
B5 On The Run 3:42

Companies, etc.



© 1981 CBS Inc.
℗ 1981 CBS Records
© Arnakata Music Ltd.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode (Printed): 0 7464-37052-1
  • Matrix / Runout (Runout Side 1 (Variant 1) ): AL 37052-1E
  • Matrix / Runout (Runout Side 2 (Variant 1) ): BL-37052-1F
  • Matrix / Runout (Runout Side 1 (Variant 2) ): AL 37052-1A
  • Matrix / Runout (Runout Side 2 (Variant 2)): BL 37052-1G
  • Matrix / Runout (Runout Side 1 (Variant 3) Stamped): AL 37052-1B
  • Matrix / Runout (Runout Side 2 (Variant 3) Stamped): BL-37052-1A

Other Versions (5 of 83) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
S CBS 84834 Judas Priest Point Of Entry(LP, Album) CBS S CBS 84834 UK 1981 Sell This Version
MOFR 00232 Judas Priest Point Of Entry(CD, Album, Unofficial) Monsters Of Rock MOFR 00232 Russia 2002 Sell This Version
ASF 2607 Judas Priest Point Of Entry(LP, Album) CBS ASF 2607 South Africa 1981 Sell This Version
84834 Judas Priest Point Of Entry(LP, Album) CBS 84834 Portugal 1981 Sell This Version
ESCA 7873 Judas Priest Point Of Entry(CD, Album, Promo, RE, RM) Epic ESCA 7873 Japan 2001 Sell This Version



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September 24, 2011
This release has 2 different sleeve illustrations for the lp releases of the various countries. Both were designed by Roslov Szaybo who also designed the covers for The Judas Priest albums 'Killing Machine' and 'British Steel'.

One of the sleeve designs depicts a road entering a landscape and the other apparently a spacecraft entering the atmosphere. The latter was used for the lp releases of Japan, the UK, the Netherlands, Yugoslavia and the European release. The South African release, however, shows an upside - down mirror image of this design. This apparently came about when the printer of the SA sleeve used the negative the wrong way around when printing. In the early 80s the images could not be downloaded from the Internet or sent by e - mail and were sent to printers as photographs or negatives. The design looks much the same as a mirror image as normal and the printer apparently did not notice the difference. It could also have been done on purpose, but that is doubtful. There are thus actually not 2 different versions of the sleeve of this album, but 3.

I have listed the South African version on the Discogs database and the 'wrong' sleeve design can by seen by going to the image which is shown with the listing.