Saturday, September 18, 2010

Ebay Rock 45's (9/17/10)

Ebay Rock 45's

Each Friday, I post a select group of 5 rock 45's that sold on Ebay recently.
Here's the list for Friday, the 17th of September, 2010

Johnny Burnette Trio Rockabilly Boogie $395.20
German Pressing on Coral records

Rolling Stones No Me Puedes Alcanzar $317.58
Spanish Pressing of I Can't Get No Satisfaction (?)
Not sure which songs are on this one - don't read Spanish....

The Sparkles No Friend Of Mine $260.55
From the Auction:
Up for auction is a collectable and rare garage rock promotional 45 record by The Sparkles titled No Friend Of Mine b/w First Forget (What Has Made You Blue) on Hickory Records released in 1967. Of all The Sparkles 45 releases, this is the one everybody wants, and it's the best song.

The Avengers We Are The One $249.99
From the auction:


We Are The One +
I Believe In Me
b/w Car Crash

Original 1977 first pressing 45 by the Avengers. A-side features "We Are The One" and "I Believe In Me". B-side features "Car Crash"

Dangerhouse SFD 400 with original half-fold "crucifix" image picture sleeve.

The sleeve is near mint. There is a small ink mark on the labels where the speed was crossed out (both sides). Side B has a small sleeve scuff and very small portion of color removed from the label (see image). Otherwise, this record is in excellent, near mint condition.

Penelope Houston - vocals
Greg Westermark - guitar, vocals
Danny Furious - drums, vocals
James Calvin Wilsey - bass, vocals

The Lancasters Satan's Holiday $199.99
Earthquake c/w Satan's Holiday (1965), a US-only release on Titan as by The Lancasters, was actually a one-off guitar instrumental produced in London by the indomitable Kim Fowley and featured guitar pyrotechnics by a young and impecunious Ritchie Blackmore.
"Satan's Holiday" is a fine, menacing tune, with part of the songwriting credit going to James Phelge, the Rolling Stones' friend honored by half of the Nanker-Phelge pseudonym the Stones used on early group compositions !
PS: Of course, the melody is taken from Edvard Grieg's Peer Gynt (In the hall of the mountain king)

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