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AC/DC - High Voltage mp3


Performer: AC/DC
Genre: Rock
Title: High Voltage
Country: Germany
Released: 1976
Style: Hard Rock, Arena Rock
Label: Atlantic, ATCO Records
Catalog Number: ATL 50 257, 36142
MP3 version ZIP size: 2330 mb
Rating: 4.3
Votes: 098

Tracklist

1T.N.T.3:30
2She's Got Balls4:46
3It's A Long Way To The Top (If You Wanna Rock 'n' Roll)5:10
4Can I Sit Next To You Girl4:06
5The Jack5:50
6Little Lover5:26
7High Voltage4:18
8Live Wire5:45
9The Rock 'N' Roll Singer5:00

Credits

  • ProducerVanda And Young
  • Written-ByYoung (tracks: A2 to B4), Scott (tracks: A2 to A4, B2 to B4), Young (tracks: A2 to B4)
  • BassMark Evans
  • Design [Reissue Booklet]Smay Vision
  • DrumsPhil Rudd
  • GuitarMalcolm Young
  • Lead GuitarAngus Young
  • Mastered By [Supervision]Al Quaglieri, Mike Fraser
  • ProducerVanda & Young
  • Remastered ByGeorge Marino
  • Technician [Digital Assembly]UE Nastasi
  • VocalsBon Scott
  • Written-ByA. Young, B. Scott (tracks: 1 to 5, 7 to 9), M. Young
  • Mastered By [Remastering]George Marino
  • ProducerVanda & Young
  • BassMark Evans
  • DrumsPhil Rudd
  • GuitarMalcolm Young
  • Lead GuitarAngus Young
  • Lead Vocals [Lead Singer]Bon Scott
  • Mastered ByPF
  • Photography ByMichael Putland
  • ProducerVanda & Young
  • Written-ByYoung, Scott (tracks: A1 to B1, B3 to B5), Young
  • DrumsPeter Clack (tracks: 1), Tony Currenti (tracks: 2-8)
  • ProducerVanda And Young
  • Written-ByYoung (tracks: A2 to B4), Scott (tracks: A2 to A4, B2 to B4), Young (tracks: A2 to B4)
  • Mastered ByBarry Diament
  • ProducerVanda & Young

Notes

Produced for Albert Productions at Albert Studios, Sydney, Australia
Published by E. B. Marks Corp., BMI

ATCO Records
Division of Atlantic Recording Corporation
℗ 1976 J. Albert & Sons (Pty) Ltd.
Distributed by WEA Musik GmbH
[W logo] A Warner Communications Company
Made in Germany

Tracks A1, A2, B1 spelling on center label:
It's A Long Way To The Top (If You Wanna Rock'n Roll)
The Rock'n Roll Singer
T. N. T.

SideProduced for Albert Productions at Albert Studios, Sydney, Australia.

Digitally remastered from the original master tapes by George Marino at Sterling Sound.

16 page booklet contains all original album art, many unpublished photos, classic memorabilia and new liner notes.

This CD takes advantage of ConnecteD technology and will work as a key to unlock exclusive bonus music, videos, photos and more at www.acdcrocks.com

© 1976, 2003 J. Albert & Son (Pty) Ltd. / ℗ 1976 J. Albert & Son (Pty) Ltd.

Made in the EU.

Originally Released as Atco 36-142 on September 28, 1976

Reissue booklet design: SMAY Vision

Comes in a 2-panel digipak.All Australian Versions on 1 CD.With barcode.First pressing with blue center labels and kangaroo.

Track A1 is credited to Broonzy on back sleeve and center labels.

Made by E.M.I. (Australia) Limited. Sydney. N.S.W.Repress with a blue ATCO logo printed on disc.
Originally released 1976

Produced at Albert Studios, Sydney, Australia.

℗ © 1976 Atlantic Recording Corporation
Manufactured in Germany by Record Service GmbH, Alsdorf
Pressé en Allemagne par Record Service GmbH, AlsdorfReissue of the 1976 album

Digitally remastered from the original master tapes by George Marino at Sterling Sound

This CD takes advantage of ConnecteD technology and will work as a key to unlock exclusive bonus music, videos, photos and more at www.acdcrocks.com

Barcodes

  • Barcode (Text): 0 7567-90410-2 9
  • Rights Society: GEMA / BIEM
  • Label Code: LC 0120
  • Distribution Code: France: CA 851
  • Matrix / Runout: 756790410-2.2 WME
  • Barcode: 4011778959960
  • Matrix / Runout: CD-CS P910073
  • Rights Society: GEMA
  • Barcode: none
  • Label Code: LC 0121
  • Matrix / Runout (Side A (Variant 1)): WEA 50257-A PF
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B (Variant 1)): WEA 50257-B PF
  • Matrix / Runout (Side A (Variant 2)): WEA 50257-A2 PF
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B (Variant 2)): 020 WEA 50257-B2 PF
  • Price Code: Ⓑ
  • Rights Society: GEMA
  • Barcode: 0 7567-90410-4 3
  • Matrix / Runout (A-side Label): YAPAX1177
  • Matrix / Runout (B-side Label): YAPAX1178
  • Barcode (Text): 5 099751 075929
  • Barcode (Scanned): 5099751075929
  • Label Code: LC 00162
  • Rights Society: BIEM / GEMA / SACEM / SACD / SDRM / SGDL
  • Matrix / Runout (Variant 1, 5): S51075920000-101 65 A04
  • Matrix / Runout (Variant 2): S5107592000-0101 21 A6
  • Matrix / Runout (Variant 3): S5107592000-0101 65 A02
  • Matrix / Runout (Variant 4): S5107592000-0101 65 A03
  • Matrix / Runout (Variant 6): S5107592000-101 74 A07
  • Mastering SID Code (Variant 1, 4, 5): IFPI L555
  • Mastering SID Code (Variant 2, 7): IFPI L551
  • Mastering SID Code (Variant 6): IFPI L554
  • Mould SID Code (Variant 1): IFPI 94K7
  • Mould SID Code (Variant 2): IFPI 94Y3
  • Mould SID Code (Variant 4): IFPI 94U8
  • Mould SID Code (Variant 5): IFPI 94W4
  • Mould SID Code (Variant 6): IFPI 9440
  • Matrix / Runout (Variant 7): S5107592000-0101 21 A0
  • Mould SID Code (Variant 7): IFPI 94Z5

Companies

  • Phonographic Copyright (p) – Atlantic Recording Corporation
  • Copyright (c) – Atlantic Recording Corporation
  • Manufactured By – Record Service GmbH
  • Recorded At – Albert Studios
  • Produced At – Albert Studios
  • Distributed By – WEA Musik GmbH
  • Phonographic Copyright (p) – J. Albert & Son Pty. Ltd.
  • Record Company – Atlantic Recording Corporation
  • Published By – Edward B. Marks Music Corporation
  • Mastered At – Tonstudio Pfanz
  • Phonographic Copyright (p) – J. Albert & Son Pty. Ltd.
  • Copyright (c) – J. Albert & Son Pty. Ltd.
  • Recorded At – Albert Studios
  • Produced At – Albert Studios
  • Produced For – Albert Productions
  • Remastered At – Sterling Sound
  • Pressed By – CD-CS
  • Made By – EMI (Australia) Limited

Album

High Voltage . High Voltage. Genre: Hard Rock. 9 tracks 50:03. Альбом достиг максимального уровня продаж в США и ему был присвоен трижды платиновый статус от RIAA за тираж более 3 000 000 экземпляров в мае 2005 года. I said high High voltage rock 'n' roll High voltage rock 'n' roll High voltage, high voltage High voltage rock 'n' roll. ACDC Highest Voltage Live Rarities 2 Full Album - Продолжительность. There are songs about rock & roll, slow sleazy blues, high-voltage boogie, double entendres so obvious they qualify as single entendres and, of course, the monster riffs of Angus Young, so big and bold they bruise the listener upon contact. Отказаться от подписки. I said high High voltage rock 'n' roll High voltage rock 'n' roll High voltage, high voltage High voltage rock 'n' roll. Well you ask me 'bout the clothes I wear And you ask me why I grow my hair And you ask me why I'm in a band I dig doin' one night stands And you wanna see me do my thing All you gotta do is plug me into high. Quelques critiques de l'album Rolling Stone qui ont été qualifiées cetalbum de disque absolu pour le genre hard rock. Страна: США. HIGH VOLTAGE Young - Young - Scott. ACDC - Rock 'N' Roll Singer Unavailable. High Voltage est le premier album du groupe de hard rock australien AC, DC publié à l'échelle internationale. The Album Breathes fun and some songs are just good the whole album in itself was fun and never boring at any point. Текст песни: You ask me 'bout the clothes I wear And you ask me why I grow my hair And you ask me why Im in a band I dig doin' one night Highest Voltage Live Rarities 2 Full Album - Продолжительность. CD Album. It's those riffs - so catchy they sound lifted when they're original, so simple they're often wrongly dismissed as easy - that give the music its backbone, the foundation for Bon Scott to get dirty, and rockers never got quite as dirty as Bon Scott. High Voltage в переводе с англ. However, initially the album was panned by some critics upon its release. Отказаться от подписки на канал The Best Songs Ever Нет. Формируйте собственную коллекцию записей ACDC. High Voltage is the first internationally released studio album by Australian hard rock band ACDC. Some definite misses, but a few gems. Initialement publié sur Atlantic Records, cette édition de Haute tension a fait ses preuves: 3 millions d'unités ont été vendues aux États-Unis. SME от лица компании Epic CMRRA, LatinAutor, Abramus Digital, ASCAP, ARESA, J. 10mo. Listen album. SME от лица компании Epic LatinAutor, Abramus Digital, ARESA, CMRRA, LatinAutor - PeerMusic, J. It contains tracks from their first two previous Australia-only issued albums: High Voltage and . The brothers hours of performing and working together and obsessing over Chuck Berry and early heavy rock n roll insured that the songs on this album would be locked-down and and road-tested. High VoltageLive from the Atlantic Studios, New York, NY - December 1977. Текст песни: You ask me 'bout the clothes I wear And you ask me why I grow my hair And you ask me why Im in a band I dig doin' one night - High Voltage 1975. With Bon Scott on board, this 1976 American release technically a compilation of two Australian albums reduced rock n roll down to rhythm, riffs and raunch. High Voltage is the first internationally released album by Australian hard rock band ACDC. Malcolm Young, Angus Young, Bon Scott. A Solid 8. Songs in album ACDC - High Voltage 1976. Текст песни: You ask me 'bout the clothes I wear And you ask me why I grow my hair And you ask me why Im in a band I dig doin' one night Voltage. Quelques critiques de l'album Rolling Stone qui ont été qualifiées cetalbum de disque absolu pour le genre hard rock. ACDC - High Voltage 1975. Voltage est le premier album du groupe de hard rock australien AC, DC publié à l'échelle internationale. Atlantic, Atlantic. Hard Rock. Il a été réédité en 2003 dans le cadre de la relecture de projets AC, DC. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей коллекцией. ACDC - It's A Long Way To The Top If You Wanna Rock 'N' Roll Unavailable. Well you ask me 'bout the clothes I wear And you ask me why I grow my hair And you ask me why I'm in a band I dig doin' one night stands And you wanna see me do my thing All you gotta do is plug me into high. Albert & Son International Pty Ltd, LatinAutor - PeerMusic и другие авторские общества 7. The Best Songs Ever. It's those riffs - so catchy they sound lifted when they're original, so simple they're often wrongly dismissed as easy - that give the music its backbone, the foundation for Bon Scott to get dirty, and rockers never got quite as dirty as Bon Scott. ACDC - Full Concert - 072179 - Oakland Coliseum Stadium OFFICIAL. both from 1975. Listen free to ACDC High Voltage It's a Long Way to the Top If You Wanna Rock 'N' Roll, The Rock 'N' Roll Singer and more. Voltage - ACDC. Listen free to ACDC High Voltage It's a Long Way to the Top If You Wanna Rock 'N' Roll, The Rock 'N' Roll Singer and more. Well you ask me why I like to dance And you ask me why I like to sing And you ask me why I like to play I got to get my kicks some way And You ask me what I'm all about Come on let m. ACDC - High Voltage 1976. ACDC - High Voltage. High Voltage 1976. It was the start. ACDC - Rock 'N' Roll Singer Unavailable. Hard Rock 1976. Rock Hard Rock. It contains tracks from their first two Australia-only issued albums, High Voltage and . Высокое напряжение - дебютный международный студийный альбом австралийской хард-рок-группы ACDC. To favorites 0 Download album. 9mo. Текст песни: You ask me 'bout the clothes I wear And you ask me why I grow my hair And you ask me why Im in a band I dig doin' one night stands. High Voltage est le premier album du groupe de hard rock australien AC, DC publié à l'échelle internationale. Well you ask me why I like to dance And you ask me why I like to sing And you ask me why I like to play I got to get my kicks some way And You ask me what I'm all about Come on let m. Initialement publié sur Atlantic Records, cette édition de Haute tension a fait ses preuves: 3 millions d'unités ont été vendues aux États-Unis. High Voltage Cass, Album. Язык: Русский. ACDC - It's A Long Way To The Top If You Wanna Rock 'N' Roll Unavailable. Albert & Son International Pty Ltd, ASCAP и другие авторские общества 7
Abywis
I have an original Blue Roo copy here in NM condition. So clean that I can add that the cover has a pinched spine, top and bottom. Small detail for the trainspotters

Auridora
I just picked up the 3rd pressing, 1980 black labels for 10 bucks. Record is -near mint, sleeve is VG. I'm pretty stoked. Its sounds damn good. Thanks to all, you helped me identify it perfectly.

Kesalard
god bless you Malcom (our Riff master) thanks for the music

Xlisiahal
Can someone explain why the 2003 remasters (and probably other versions) are left on a subset 'shelf' only accessed by the notes at the top of the page?

Peras
Once again, Discogs is wrong, and trying to rewrite history.It seems any idiot can make changes to release details without any justification in fact... there were not two issues of this LP in 1975, it was one single issue with 1 label change to correct an error in the writing credit for "Baby Please Don't Go". The matrix number is the same, and the "issue" still carries the Blue Roo, that is used by Alberts, to signify an original pressing.The reputation of this site depends on the accuracy of the facts, not the whims and wishes of some demented fans that will not see reason.

Barinirm
Thank you mate, now Am happy to identify my vinyl as a second press. with no Roo, credit to Joe Williams on vinyl and to Broonzy on the sleeve, runout groov YAPAX 1177-3 on the side A. How rare it is?

BlackBerry
And just so you understand the process and the matrix code.The master tapes: the final mix/edit of the album dubbed from the multi-track recording session tapes, which during the 50s, 60s, 70s, 80s and a large part of the 90s, were recorded on to V4in audiotape.The Lacquer (acetate): cut by a disc-cutting lathe in the studio from the master tape.The master disk or matrix: made by electroplating the lacquer to form a metal “male” version of the lacquer.Mother disk/tool: the female version of the master matrix disk, hence “mother”, used to manufacture the stamper discs/tools.The stamper disks/tools: the male stamper tools (matrix clones), which were actually fìtted to the record presses making the records.So what is a “first press”?During the early pioneering days of record making, the sound was recorded straight on to a disc or lacquer, from which the matrix disc was made. Later, audio tape became popular as this allowed more takes to be recorded before cutting the lacquer. Originally the matrix disc would have been used to actually press the fìnished records, as a few hundred to a thousand would have been enough to satisfy demand. However, as demand grew and the manufacturing quantities increased, a further process was added whereby a mother tool would be formed from the matrix disc, which in turn was used to manufacture identical stamper tools.These stamper tools could then be fìtted in pairs (Sides 1 and 2) to the factory presses. The advantage of this additional process was that multiple stamper tools could be used in many presses to simultaneously manufacture identical records to the mother disk, whilst prolonging the life of the originai matrix disk as it was now not used in the factory to press the fìnished records. It was only required to manufacture new mothers, so became a library item. Hence a mass production process was facilitated.Originally, a first press was any record pressed using the originai first matrix disk. Once this was worn out or damaged, a new matrix disk was to make the stamper tool used to press the record.Hence - YAPAX 1177 IS THE ORIGINAL MATRIX CODE.

Arthunter
floydvinyl And just so you understand the process and the matrix code.The master tapes: the final mix/edit of the album dubbed from the multi-track recording session tapes, which during the 50s, 60s, 70s, 80s and a large part of the 90s, were recorded on to V4in audiotape.The Lacquer (acetate): cut by a disc-cutting lathe in the studio from the master tape.The master disk or matrix: made by electroplating the lacquer to form a metal “male” version of the lacquer.Mother disk/tool: the female version of the master matrix disk, hence “mother”, used to manufacture the stamper discs/tools.The stamper disks/tools: the male stamper tools (matrix clones), which were actually fìtted to the record presses making the records.So what is a “first press”?During the early pioneering days of record making, the sound was recorded straight on to a disc or lacquer, from which the matrix disc was made. Later, audio tape became popular as this allowed more takes to be recorded before cutting the lacquer. Originally the matrix disc would have been used to actually press the fìnished records, as a few hundred to a thousand would have been enough to satisfy demand. However, as demand grew and the manufacturing quantities increased, a further process was added whereby a mother tool would be formed from the matrix disc, which in turn was used to manufacture identical stamper tools.These stamper tools could then be fìtted in pairs (Sides 1 and 2) to the factory presses. The advantage of this additional process was that multiple stamper tools could be used in many presses to simultaneously manufacture identical records to the mother disk, whilst prolonging the life of the originai matrix disk as it was now not used in the factory to press the fìnished records. It was only required to manufacture new mothers, so became a library item. Hence a mass production process was facilitated.Originally, a first press was any record pressed using the originai first matrix disk. Once this was worn out or damaged, a new matrix disk was to make the stamper tool used to press the record.Hence - YAPAX 1177 IS THE ORIGINAL MATRIX CODE. My 1977 Re-press (blue, no roo) has the -3 Matrix on side1 but I have a suspicion the lack of it on side 2 means the same stampers as the first issue were used - the matrix code is much more "firmly" pressed into the dead wax on side 2 if that makes sense. Thanks for the informative info.

Tar
Here is an exercise to physically prove the point. See how many YAPAX1177 - Blue Roo labels with a Joe Williams credit you can find and compare it to YAPAX1177 Blue Roo "Broonzy" labels It will run at about 3 or 4 "Broonzy" to 1 "Joe Williams"So if this is a second issue (which it isn't) then it is the rarest and smallest issue of them all, and is so ridiculously small, it begs the reason as to why a third issue was released.

Gabar
floydvinyl Here is an exercise to physically prove the point. See how many YAPAX1177 - Blue Roo labels with a Joe Williams credit you can find and compare it to YAPAX1177 Blue Roo "Broonzy" labels It will run at about 3 or 4 "Broonzy" to 1 "Joe Williams"So if this is a second issue (which it isn't) then it is the rarest and smallest issue of them all, and is so ridiculously small, it begs the reason as to why a third issue was released. Ok I have an original press with Joe Williams as credited for Baby Please Don't Go. How rare is that?

Monam
Hi mate. FYI this is actually the second press in 1977. 1st press side 1 track 1 is credited to broonzy. 2nd press side 1 track 1 credited to joe Williams. Cheers.Dear addicted-2-acdcA common mistake originating from bad information on Discogs.... let me explain.The matrix number in the run out groove determines the pressing, not the label. In many cases, the label is a reliable way to identify, but in this case it is misleading.Reissues never share the same matrix as the original pressing.The second pressing will not have the blue kangaroo.The numbers on the label will be the same but the number in the run-out groove on side one is different. Matrix (A-Side Label): YAPAX1177 Matrix (B-Side Label): YAPAX1178 Matrix (Runout groove - A-Side): YAPAX 1177-3 (this -3 determines the second press) Matrix (Runout groove - B-Side): YAPAX1178 This bit about "Broonzy" has come about from some bad information on Discogs. (The change from "Broonzy" to "Joe Williams" on the label was an acknowledgement of a mistake that was made when the labels and cover were first printed, but it was too expensive to change the printed record sleeves as well.Joe Williams recorded the song "Baby Please Don't Go" on October 31, 1935 in Chicago USABroonzy later recorded it 1952, but he did not write it.ACDC Credited "Baby Please Don't Go" to "Broonzy" on both label and sleeve in the earliest records in this first issue, but during the pressing run, it was realised that the song "Baby Please Don't Go" was not written by "Broonzy", but was a cover of a song by "Joe Williams", written in 1935.To acknowledge this mistake, the label was updated to "Joe Williams", but the record sleeve still said "Broonzy" as it was too expensive to reprint the sleeves as well.The run-out matrix number did not change.Discogs information is contradictory with itself as it does not mention two pressings from 1975 in the master release page. (cos there was only one)It says - First press 1975 - Second press 1977..(which is correct)It is the footnote that is wrong.. The footnote on Discogs is written by someone relying on the labels to determine the issue, and not checking the matrix number in the run-out groove (not on the label)This reliable identifier is left in the runout groove by both the record label and sound engineers.The second pressing was in 1977, had no kangaroo on the label and is identified by the different matrix number on the side one run-out groove. (YAPAX 1177 -3)Reissues never share the same run-out matrix as the original pressing.You will notice that the author does not number the pressings after the first two he claims are from 1975.This is because it would throw the whole database out of whack, and make the 1977 second issue the third issue, and the 1981 third issue the fourth issue, and so on.Question the motive in this "footnote" information, and cross reference other sites. It is clearly wrong.

Anardred
Read my post above. EMI routinely made 20,000 pressings from one set of stampers when possible. As a rule, a new order for 20,000 records would get four sets of stampers made. You are, however, dead right when you say "the matrix number is the key".

Voodoosida
A few observations from someone who used to cut records, make fathers, mothers and stampers and press 'em out, if I may?The matrix number ending in -3 indicates that this is the 3rd cut. EMI Australia could press up to 20,000 records per set of stampers.While a title is "in print", they press whatever the market demands initially and then they will press whatever is needed to keep good stock levels. This means they might have pressed 500 or 1,000 copies every other month all of which look the same as the actual first pressing even if they were pressed three years later (except for corrected songwriting credit). EMI steam cleaned their stampers after use and could use them again for future requirements. If new stampers were needed, they were made from the mother. If the mother was damaged, and a replacement mother could not be made from the Father, the record would be re-cut and the matrix number would then have a -2 for the second cut, -3 for the third cut, etc.The blue roo, if I remember correctly, says "Australian Recording". Almost all AU recordings carried such a message at that time as radio was forced to play a certain percentage of Australian recordings. Other companies simply printed "Australian composition. Australian recording" on the label. This made it clear to radio programmers that they could play any of these records to meet their quota of Australian music. The blue roo therefore has nothing to do with signifying an original "this" or an original "that" and was easier to spot that a line amongst many that read"Australian Recording". That's why we have logos - they're easier to identify without reading the full bit. Don't get me started on what a FIRST pressing actually is but it hasn't been properly defined here and the amount of misinformation here is staggering. Just enjoy the music. It's what's in the grooves that counts.

Arcanefire
Not nitpicking enough if they think a credit change on one label and has the same runout matrix denotes a second issue.I have said it before... determining issues by labels alone will result in these errors in many cases.... it is just lazy, and has no basis in fact.1.YAPAX1177 (1975)2.YAPAX 1177-3 (1977)3. YAPAX 1177-3 (1981)4. APLP 009 A5 and B3 (1987)

Dranar
Timing has little to do with the motives for first issues, it is about being as closely related to the Father as you can get.... The first Mothers.Thus the theory that the sound reproduction will be better, but even that is subjective, as you can't tell what stamper number it is.Technically, it would be better to have the first stamp of the second stamper, than the last stamp of the first stamper... but you cannot identify the record to that detail.It is common for an issue to have many different matrix numbers, but they will never be repeated, as the circumstances of the family will have changed as the mothers deplete.

anneli
The unchanged matrix in the run-out groove maintains the unique code for the first pressing...because it is still part of the first press, and family stamper family group and they are all related through the Mother.ALL pressings are directly related to the Father, only the specific issue is directly related to the Mother.

Gna
None of them are pressed at the "same time".Stampers are only good for 300 to 500 records.The Mother will only be good for a limited number of stampers.The stampers have the matrix numbers in them.The Matrix number is the key.Too many amateurs relying on labels, regardless of the evidence embedded in the vinyl.

Nuadabandis
In my opinion regardless of when Alberts changed the Broonzy label to Joe Williams or what floydvinyl says the Joe Williams version will always be a second press as it was not pressed at the exact same time the Broonzy label was. http://acdc.museum.xooit.fr/ has all the correct info.

Mejora
http://acdc.museum.xooit.fr lists two pressings from 1975 with the run-out groove "YAPAX1177". One is credited to "Broonzy" and another to "Joe Williams"and that's the most "nitpicking" source you will find!

Hra
- Original pressing with blue label & kangoroo .."See moore images" - The Second pressing 1977. Blue label with no kangoroo. - The third pressing 1980 has Black label - The forth pressing 1983 Red label with no border and credits all around it

Lailace
Actually, it was the sleeve that credited ‘Soul Stripper’ to Young-Young. All the LP’s most Cassettes, and CD’s gave the Young-Young-Scott credit. But which one is correct?

Musical Aura Island
Original pressing has Soul Stripper as Young Young Scott. Other pressings have Young Young?