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No Songs Tomorrow (LP, Album, Reissue) album cover

UV PopNo Songs Tomorrow

Label:Sacred Bones Records – SBR-3009, Mannequin – MNQ 028
Format:
Vinyl, LP, Album, Reissue
Country:US
Released:
Genre:Rock
Style:Post-Punk

Tracklist

A1No Songs Tomorrow
A2Portrait (Extended)
A3Some Win This
A4See You
A5I.C.
A6Psalm
B1Sleep Don't Talk
B2Commitment
B3Arcade Fun
B4Hafunkiddies
B5Four Minute Warning
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Notes

Includes a download code that includes the 3 bonus tracks from the CD version of the album.

Other Versions (5)View All

Title (Format)LabelCat#CountryYear
No Songs Tomorrow (LP, Album)Flowmotion, Flowmotionflowmotion 004, FLOWMOTION 004UK1983
No Songs Tomorrow (LP, Album)Konexion, Konexion78 8002, KOMA 788002Belgium1983
New Submission
No Songs Tomorrow (11×File, Album, MP3, VBR)Not On Label (UV Pop Self-released)noneUK2011
New Submission
No Songs Tomorrow (CD, Album, Reissue)Sacred Bones Records, MannequinSBR-3009, MNQ 028US2012
No Songs Tomorrow (14×File, Album, MP3, VBR)Sacred Bones RecordsnoneUS2012

Reviews

pressuredrop7's profile picture
pressuredrop7
Mannequin and Sacred Bones are honoured to join their forces to offer you one of the best UK New Wave reissue from the 80's. UV PØP were an early 80’s post-punk group from the South Yorkshire region of England. Their sound was regionally bleak and they used staccato, angular guitars lines, with vocals ranged from spoken repeated mantras to whispered and shouted political poetics. An excerpt from the album’s liner notes penned by JP Shea helps explain the political climate during which this album was recorded: “In the 1980s there was nothing to smile about; nothing to smile for. The person whom some called wrongly the iron lady brought vengeful spiteful selfishness and a narrow-minded out- look into all our lives. Instead of love and respect there was: a three-day week, Miners strike, and The Falklands War. The sound of UV PØP has always been a sophisticated blend of sadness; with morose North Country sense and a humorous confrontational sensibility. So, you might ask why ‘No Songs Tomorrow’? There is the answer. UV PØP and John White were as certain as anybody there was a strong possibility there might not be anything left with which to make a tomorrow….The fight back, the resistance came in the miners’ strike, on the streets of north Ireland and in the sovereignty of popular culture. And, there was plenty of that in Yorkshire and particularly in the southernmost parts of that region. Working class poets had not all died with the Victorians. The Rough Trade charts for one week in 1982 tell a very interesting story. Alongside acts of the caliber of Sisters of Mercy, Robert Wyatt, Sex Gang Children and Virgin Prunes are UV PØP, their place well-earned.”