Heart In The Street - The Brains - Electronic Eden (Vinyl, LP, Album)

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8 thoughts on “ Heart In The Street - The Brains - Electronic Eden (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. Zolomi Reply
    View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Electronic Eden on Discogs. Label: Mercury - SRM • Format: Vinyl LP, Album • Country: US • Genre: Rock • Style: New Wave4/5(18).
  2. Douzil Reply
    Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about The Brains - Electronic Eden at Discogs. Complete your The Brains collection.4/5(27).
  3. Donris Reply
    An astonishingly good album. This is just as good as anything that much more famous band from GA (R.E.M.) did at the time, with a great mix of pop, rock, and new wave (all built on 5/5(2).
  4. Tojora Reply
    Mar 05,  · Electronic Eden, an Album by The Brains. Released in on Mercury (catalog no. SRM ; Vinyl LP). Genres: New Wave/5(1).
  5. Kazrazahn Reply
    Completely in advance of its time. The Brains made two fantastic records that I know of. This one is simply spectacularly produced by Steve Lillywhite. It contains a mix of New wave and Hard Rock that was quite unique. The only really electronic thing is a slight use of keyboards along with a slightly dead pan voice. Of course they went nowhere.5/5(2).
  6. Ket Reply
    Mar 08,  · Album: Electronic Eden. Year: If there was any damn justice in the world, “Heart in the Street” would be widely remembered as a beloved early 80s New Wave classic instead of a song that is so obscure you can’t even find the fucking lyrics – much less the song itself – on the internet.
  7. Taramar Reply
    The Brains were an American rock band from Atlanta, Georgia, led by songwriter Tom Gray in the early s. Their debut album was entitled The Brains, and was produced by Steve Lillywhite for Mercury chensbemesudumrebakhticpevadecom.co album included "Money Changes Everything", which became a hit single for Cyndi Lauper when she covered it three years chensbemesudumrebakhticpevadecom.co a second Mercury recording in , Electronic.
  8. Arashigar Reply
    When their ambitious debut album failed to capture the public's fancy, the Brains went back to basics, retaining engineer Mark Richardson and hotshot producer Steve Lillywhite from the last go-round. This time, the experimental edges are tamped down in favor of a more straight-ahead rock sound and more conventional song structures.

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