» » Fingers - Your Brain’s Too Late b/w Circle X

Fingers - Your Brain’s Too Late b/w Circle X FLAC

Fingers - Your Brain’s Too Late b/w Circle X FLAC
Your Brain’s Too Late b/w Circle X
22 Sep 1980
USA & Canada
Digit Music
FLAC size:
1613 mb
MP3 size:
1805 mb
WMA size:
2894 mb


1Your Brain’s Too Late
2Circle X


  • Recorded At – Clockwerke Sound Studio


Explore releases from the Clockwerke Sound Studio label. Discover what's missing in your discography and shop for Clockwerke Sound Studio : Rock Album: Your Brains Too Late bw Circle X Country: USA & Canada Released: 1980 MP3 version RAR size: 1306 mb FLAC version RAR size: 1730 mb WMA version RAR size: 1646 mb Rating: 4. 8 Votes: 715 Other Formats: VOX AIFF DTS APE MP4 MIDI AA. 1 Your Brains Too Late 2 Circle X. Companies, etc. Recorded At Clockwerke Sound Studio not on label. 20 Fingers is the self-titled second and final studio album of American music group 20 Fingers. It has been released on October 24, 1995, under Zoo EntertainmentSOS Records, six months after the release of their debut album On the Attack and More. In 1995, the group released their self-titled second studio album, called 20 Fingers worldwide. The album has unlike the first studio album, where only two vocalists, Gillette on eleven tracks and Roula on one track, the peculiarity of featuring different. The Kiboomers Count your fingers. Count your toes. Circle time songs. Get this song on X are a No Waveart-rock band that began in the late 70s in Louisville, KY. They formed out of the two punk bands The I-Holes and No Fun, the latter of which was the first punk rock band ever formed in Louisville. Soon after forming they relocated to New York City and were part of the same late 70searly 80s No Wave scene that included bands like Mars an read more. The album earned 118,000 equivalent album units in the week ending Aug. 15, according to Nielsen Music. Ross has been remarkably consistent on the Billboard 200 chart, as all 10 of his charting major label releases have reached the top 10 with five of those hitting No. His only charting album to miss the top 10 was the Rise to Power compilation, which was issued in 2007 on the indie Suave House II label and reached No. First album to have been released on the band's custom label, back in 1971, and one of their most important during their long-running and much celebrated career, Sticky fingers sees the Rolling Stones in their creative prime, presenting them at their most low-key and introspective. Arguably one of their best and most tight sets, it is ironic that many of these tracks were recorded in different places, and at different times. Feels like a first take live in the studio cut. Jagger's vocal is a little lazier too. Seems somehow lower down in the mix. Live from the roundhouse. It's a weary, drug-laden album - well over half the songs explicitly mention drug use, while the others merely allude to it - that never fades away, but it barely keeps afloat. Apart from the classic opener, Brown Sugar a gleeful tune about slavery, interracial sex, and lost virginity, not necessarily in that order, the long workout Can't You Hear Me Knocking and the mean-spirited Bitch, Sticky Fingers is a slow, bluesy affair, with a few country touches thrown in for good measure. Goodbye Yellow Brick Road bw Screw You UK, non-album track Retitled as Young Man's Blues for US B-side issue. Too Low for Zero bw Lonely Boy Non-album track. Sad Songs Say So Much bw A Simple Man Non-album track. Two Fingers of Whiskey featuring Jack White. Music from The American Epic Sessions. On the Rvn. Never Too Late. The Lion King. As the original remastered album here shows, Sticky Fingers documents a band raging into a new decade following the turbulent end of the one that came before. If Let It Bleed was the Stones' goodbye to the '60s, Sticky Fingers was their hello to the '70s, and they greet it with one of their most focused collection of songs, which range from the bawdy kick of opener Brown Sugar to Wild Horses's mournful twang to the bluesy, ballsy horn-kissed Bitch. Sticky Fingers isn't exactly a celebratory album, but it comes close