Stone The Crows

Vinyl Records and Rare LPs:

Stone The Crows - Stone The Crows Stone The Crows
Pop Used - LP 4019 Polydor
1970 Gatefold Original. Features The Unique Voice Of Maggie Bell. Looks Unplayed.... more details
 
Stone The Crows - Stone The Crows Featuring Maggie Bell Stone The Crows Featuring Maggie Bell
Pop Used - LP PD 6017 Polydor
1973 Compilation. Small Saw Notch.... more details
 
Stone The Crows - Teenage Licks Teenage Licks
Pop New - LP PD 5020 Polydor
Factory Sealed 1972 Gatefold Original. May Be A White Label Promo. Their Best Album.... more details
 
Stone The Crows - Teenage Licks Teenage Licks
Pop Used - LP PD 5020 Polydor
Rare 1972 White Label Promo. Features Maggie Bell. Their Best Album. WOBC. Looks Unplayed.... more details
 
Stone The Crows - Teenage Licks Teenage Licks
Pop New - LP PD 5020 Polydor
Factory Sealed 1972 Gatefold Original Featuring Maggie Bell. Pristine Copy. “This Third Album From Scotland's Stone The Crows Was As Close To Hitting On All Cylinders As They Ever Came In The Studio. With Some Personnel Changes Following Ode To John Law (A New Bassist And Keyboard Player), They Powered Through The Disc, With "Big Jim Salter," "I May Be Right I May Be Wrong," And Their Version Of Dylan's "Don't Think Twice" Being The Absolute Standouts. The Figureheads Of Vocalist Maggie Bell And Guitarist Les Harvey Had Never Sounded Better As They Worked In A Pure Rock Vein, Abandoning The Blues Aspect Of Their Sound (Indeed, "Aileen Mochree" Took Them Into Gaelic, A Pleasant, Brief Side Track) -- Check "Mr. Wizard" To Get A Good Picture Of Where They Were Really Headed. Of Course, It Wasn't A One-Dimensional Sound; The Keyboard-Dominated "Seven Lakes" Was Full Of Pseudo-Classical Portentousness, Almost De Rigeur For The Period. But It Was When They Rocked That Stone The Crows Were At Their Best, And With This album They Seemed Truly Poised To Move Up To The Big Time.” Chris Nickson, AMG.... more details
 
Stone The Crows - Ode To John Law Ode To John Law
Pop Used - LP 2425 042 Polydor
Beautiful 1970 Gatefold Original. Looks Unplayed.... more details
 
Stone The Crows - Ontinuous Performance Ontinuous Performance
Pop New - LP PD 5037 Polydor
Sealed 1972 Original With Promo Sticker On Front Jacket Under Shrink And Paper Promo Insert Under Shrink On Back Jacket. Almost Has To Be A White Label Promo. "Much Of Ontinuous Performance (And No, There's No C In There) Was Already In The Can When Guitarist Les Harvey Was Tragically Electrocuted Onstage On May 3, 1972. The Band Brought In Young Guitar Wiz Jimmy Mccullough (Ex-Thunderclap Newman) To Take His Place, But Really, In A Band Like This, No One Could Have Filled His Shoes — A Listen To Harvey's Guitar Work On The Instrumental "King Tut" Shows How Far He'd Come, And How Integral His Particular Style Of Playing Was To The Band's Sound. Ironically, Out Of Tragedy Came A Brief Moment Of Success, As "Good Time Girl," Released As A Single (And, Except For Gender, It Was A Perfect Rod Stewart Song) Hit #12 On The U.K. Singles Chart. But There Was Also A Return To Their Blues Roots With The Acoustic "Penicillin Blues," While "One More Chance" Offered Maggie Bell An Opportunity To Show Her Soulful Vocal Chops. However, They Blew It During The Nine Minutes Of "Niagara," A Piece That, It Sounded, Was Never Finished Before Release. It Was Would Have Impossible For The Band To Let Go Of Harvey Without A Song, And It Comes At The End Of The Disc, The Ballad "Sunset Cowboy," Which Is Touching And Heartfelt. After This Disc The Disheartened Band Broke Up.” – Chris Nickson, All Music Guide... more details
 
Stone The Crows - Ontinuous Performance Ontinuous Performance
Pop Used - LP PD 5037 Polydor
Beautiful 1972 Original. "Much Of Ontinuous Performance (And No, There's No C In There) Was Already In The Can When Guitarist Les Harvey Was Tragically Electrocuted Onstage On May 3, 1972. The Band Brought In Young Guitar Wiz Jimmy McCullough (Ex-Thunderclap Newman) To Take His Place, But Really, In A Band Like This, No One Could Have Filled His Shoes — A Listen To Harvey's Guitar Work On The Instrumental "King Tut" Shows How Far He'd Come, And How Integral His Particular Style Of Playing Was To The Band's Sound. Ironically, Out Of Tragedy Came A Brief Moment Of Success, As "Good Time Girl," Released As A Single (And, Except For Gender, It Was A Perfect Rod Stewart Song) Hit #12 On The U.K. Singles Chart. But There Was Also A Return To Their Blues Roots With The Acoustic "Penicillin Blues," While "One More Chance" Offered Maggie Bell An Opportunity To Show Her Soulful Vocal Chops. However, They Blew It During The Nine Minutes Of "Niagara," A Piece That, It Sounded, Was Never Finished Before Release. It Was Would Have Impossible For The Band To Let Go Of Harvey Without A Song, And It Comes At The End Of The Disc, The Ballad "Sunset Cowboy," Which Is Touching And Heartfelt. After This Disc The Disheartened Band Broke Up.” – Chris Nickson, All Music Guide... more details
 
Stone The Crows - Stone The Crows Stone The Crows
Pop Used - LP 4019 Polydor
1970 Gatefold Original With COH. Features The Unique Voice Of Maggie Bell. Record Appears Unplayed.... more details
 
Stone The Crows - Teenage Licks Teenage Licks
Pop Used - LP 2425 071 Polydor
Stunning Copy Of This 1971 UK Red Label Original Housed In A Gatefold Cover. A1/B1 Stampers. Glossy, Unplayed Condition. From The Collection Of A Record Exec.... more details
 
Stone The Crows - Ontinuous Performance Ontinuous Performance
Pop Used - LP 2391 042 Polydor
Rare 1972 UK Red Label Original With A2/B1 Stampers. Appears Glossy, Unplayed. From The Collection Of A Record Exec. "Much Of Ontinuous Performance (And No, There's No C In There) Was Already In The Can When Guitarist Les Harvey Was Tragically Electrocuted Onstage On May 3, 1972. The Band Brought In Young Guitar Wiz Jimmy McCullough (Ex-Thunderclap Newman) To Take His Place, But Really, In A Band Like This, No One Could Have Filled His Shoes — A Listen To Harvey's Guitar Work On The Instrumental "King Tut" Shows How Far He'd Come, And How Integral His Particular Style Of Playing Was To The Band's Sound. Ironically, Out Of Tragedy Came A Brief Moment Of Success, As "Good Time Girl," Released As A Single (And, Except For Gender, It Was A Perfect Rod Stewart Song) Hit #12 On The U.K. Singles Chart. But There Was Also A Return To Their Blues Roots With The Acoustic "Penicillin Blues," While "One More Chance" Offered Maggie Bell An Opportunity To Show Her Soulful Vocal Chops. However, They Blew It During The Nine Minutes Of "Niagara," A Piece That, It Sounded, Was Never Finished Before Release. It Was Would Have Impossible For The Band To Let Go Of Harvey Without A Song, And It Comes At The End Of The Disc, The Ballad "Sunset Cowboy," Which Is Touching And Heartfelt. After This Disc The Disheartened Band Broke Up.” – Chris Nickson, All Music Guide... more details
 

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