Robin Trower ‎– Bridge Of Sighs

Label:
Chrysalis ‎– CHR 1057
Format:
Vinyl, LP, Album
Country:
Released:
Genre:
Style:

Tracklist

Companies, etc.

Credits

Notes

Recorded at Air London Studios.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Matrix / Runout (Side A Label): 31,733
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B Label): 31,734
  • Matrix / Runout (Side A Etched [Variant 1]): CHR-1057 - 31733-1A A
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B Etched [Variant 1]): CHR-1057 - 31734-1A A2
  • Matrix / Runout (Side A Etched [Variant 2]): CHR - 1057 - 31733 - 1B
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B Etched [Variant 2]): CHR - 1057 - 31734 - 1A
  • Rights Society: ASCAP
  • Price Code (Spine): 0598

Other Versions (5 of 75) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
CHR 1057 Robin Trower Bridge Of Sighs(LP, Album) Chrysalis CHR 1057 UK 1974 Sell This Version
CHR 1057 Robin Trower Bridge Of Sighs(LP, Album) Chrysalis CHR 1057 Canada 1974 Sell This Version
PV 41057 Robin Trower Bridge Of Sighs(LP, Album, RE) Chrysalis PV 41057 US Unknown Sell This Version
50999 5 01845 2 1 Robin Trower Bridge Of Sighs(CD, Album, Club, RM) Chrysalis 50999 5 01845 2 1 US 2007 Sell This Version
CHT 1057 Robin Trower Bridge Of Sighs(Reel, 4tr Stereo, 7" Reel, Album) Chrysalis CHT 1057 US 1974 Sell This Version

Recommendations

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metalrocks5150

metalrocks5150

October 27, 2018
My copy of this album has a flipped image on the sleeve. Record is exactly the same though, down to the matrix/runout information. Does anyone else have a copy like this?
Taree

Taree

November 13, 2017

I've just discovered Trower and to my delight and amazement, I can't seem to get over the eerie resemblance to Chris Cornell and Sound Garden. The dark-melancholy tones and drones of Trower's heavy bluesy guitar and Dewar's slightly more polished- on key voice than Cornell, but with the same style. I wouldn't be surprised if Robin Trower was a huge influence of Cornell & Thayil. This was a pleasant finding for a Sound Garden/Cornell fan. Can't wait to explore more of Trower's work. It comes at a good time, now that Sound Garden is no more.
Beyond_John

Beyond_John

September 30, 2016

One of the great heavy rock albums that accompanied many a dope-smokin' evening back in '74, that is unjustly, and, unfortunately for fans of Black Keys and Earthless and such, forgotten. The old records are left to mold in the .50 cent bins. This album, or rather the first four Robin Trower albums, from "Twice removed from Yesterday" in 1973 to "For Earth Below" in 1975," and especially "Live," also from 1975, are essential in any collection of early '70s hard rock. Trower, with his heavy distorted dark-toned strat, could hammer out a riff that fell somewhere between Hendrix and Sabbath, and while more hard blues than doom, his playing brings to mind a black-lit room permeated with the smell of sweet leaf, inhabited by someone who probably looks something like David Gilmore in the Pink Floyd Live in Pompeii film. Also, Trower could really play, having come from Procol Harum, a very different but tasty bowl of... soup.