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The Rain Parade - Emergency Third Rail Power Trip mp3

Tracklist

1Look At Merri
Written-By – D. Roback, M. Piucci, S. Roback
5:20
2Carolyn's Song
Written-By – D. Roback
3:55
31 HR ½ Ago
Written-By – D. Roback, S. Roback
4:05
4I Look Around
Written-By – D. Roback
3:00
5This Can't Be Today
Featuring – Amrit, Kendra SmithWritten-By – M. Piucci, S. Roback
4:25
6What She's Done To Your Mind
Written-By – D. Roback, M. Piucci
2:50
7Talking In My Sleep
Written-By – D. Roback, M. Piucci
3:35
8Kaleidoscope
Drums – Michael Murphy Written-By – S. Roback
5:34
9Saturday's Asylum
Producer – Ethan JamesWritten-By – M. Piucci, S. Roback
3:30

Versions

CategoryArtistTitle (Format)LabelCategoryCountryYear
ZING 001The Rain Parade Emergency Third Rail Power Trip ‎(LP, Album)Zippo RecordsZING 001UK1984
ZING 001The Rain Parade Emergency Third Rail Power Trip ‎(LP, Album, Gat)Zippo RecordsZING 001UK1984
SP25-6009The Rain Parade Emergency Third Rail Power Trip ‎(LP, Album)Wave SP25-6009Japan1985
RGM-0760The Rain Parade Emergency Third Rail Power Trip ‎(LP, Album, Ltd, Gre)Real Gone MusicRGM-0760US2019
ZING 001The Rain Parade Emergency Third Rail Power Trip ‎(LP, Album, RE, Gat)Zippo RecordsZING 001UK1984

Credits

  • Arranged ByThe Rain Parade
  • DrumsEddie Kalwa
  • EngineerEthan James
  • Keyboards, ViolinWill Glenn
  • Lacquer Cut By [Runout Etching Stickman With Halo]Roger 007 Moore
  • Mastered ByEddy Schreyer
  • Photography By [Back Cover]David Arnoff
  • ProducerDavid Roback (tracks: A1 to B2, B4), The Rain Parade
  • Vocals, Bass GuitarSteven Roback
  • Vocals, Guitar, PercussionDavid Roback
  • Vocals, Guitar, SitarMatt Piucci

Notes

Recorded at Contour Studios, Los Angeles, February - March 1983, except "Saturday's Asylum" and "Kaleidoscope" which were recorded at Radio Tokyo Studios.
Mastered A Capitol Records
This has one track less than the The Rain Parade - Emergency Third Rail Power Trip

℗&© 1983 Enigma Records
Published by Llamaphobia Music/Amgine Music/Bug Music (BMI)

Barcodes

  • Matrix / Runout (Side 1 etched Mastered By Capitol stamped): E-19-A G-1 1171-A1 Au♂ ES MASTERED BY CAPITOL S-11480
  • Matrix / Runout (Side 2 etched Mastered By Capitol stamped): E-19-B RE G-2 1171-B2 Au♂ R.I.P. - S.H. ES MASTERED BY CAPITOL S-11481 [sideways stickman with halo]
  • Rights Society: BMI

Companies

  • Phonographic Copyright (p) – Enigma Records
  • Copyright (c) – Enigma Records
  • Pressed By – Rainbo Records – S-11480
  • Pressed By – Rainbo Records – S-11481
  • Published By – Llamaphobia Music
  • Published By – Amgine Music
  • Published By – Bug Music
  • Recorded At – Contour Studios
  • Recorded At – Radio Tokyo
  • Mastered At – Capitol Mastering

Video

Info

Emergency Third Rail Power Trip is the debut album by American rock band Rain Parade, released in 1983. It is one of the most prominent records in the Paisley Underground movement of the 1980s. In a contemporary review for The Village Voice, music critic Robert Christgau felt that the band imitates dumb music from the psychedelic era, specifically the wimpy singing, wispy tunes, unsure drumming, repetitive guitar effects, and naïve world view of, oh, Kaleidoscope, Morning Glory, Aum. Songs in album Rain Parade - Emergency Third Rail Power Trip 1983. Rain Parade - Talking In My Sleep. Rain Parade - This Can't Be Today. Rain Parade - I Look Around. Rain Parade - 1 HR Ago. Rain Parade - Carolyn's Song. Rain Parade - What She's Done To Your Mind. Update Required To play the media you will need to either update your browser to a recent version or update your Flash plugin. Complete your The Rain Parade collection. When the psychedelic 60s faded into the sunset during the early 70s, there were many who still clung to those beautiful bits of naive ideals and nostalgia for the enchanting swirling colours, the beautiful clothes, the gentleness and the magic of the recently outlawed lysergic and MDA, yet without the sense that doors were in the process of opening. Listen free to Rain Parade Emergency Third Rail Power Trip Talking in My Sleep, This Can't Be Today and more. 15 tracks 58:47. Rain Parade fashioned traditional, gentle psychedelic pop on Emergency Third Rail Power Trip, including the dreamy What's She Done to Your Mind and the Byrds-ish This Can't Be Today with the Dream Syndicate's Kendra Smith. They were clearly way ahead of their time, and it would take years before sleepy music à la founding Rain Parade member David Roback's Mazzy Star would catch on. This record sounds no more made in the '80s than in the '60s or '90s. Rain Parade. Released 1983. Emergency Third Rail Power Trip Tracklist. Talking in My Sleep Lyrics. This Can't Be Today Lyrics. I Look Around Lyrics. Emergency Third Rail Power Trip is the first album by Paisley Underground group The Rain Parade. It was released to lukewarm public reaction and critical acclaim in August 1983, and has since grown to be revered as a shining example of neo-psychedelic music that sounds completely displaced in time it could easily have been recorded at any time from 1965 to the present day. Emergency Third Rail Power Trip Q&A. More Rain Parade albums. Crashing Dream. Explosions in the Glass Palace. The Rain Parade 11-07-2006. Total duration:1 h 02 min. Talking in My Sleep. The Rain Parade. Emergency Third Rail Power Trip. This Can't Be Today. I Look Around. Writer: David Roback. What's She Done to Your Mind. Look at Merri. Saturday's Asylum. Their 1983 debut album Emergency Third Rail Power Trip is steeped in a closely studied 60s Byrdsian jangle where 12-string Rickenbackers swirl into subdued psychedelia reminiscent of Oar-era Skip Spence under a light drizzle of maracas and tambourines. Talking In My Sleep opens with singer David Roback inflecting with a subdued cool under backwards sounding guitar solos and lazy vocal harmonies. I Look Around puts Buffalo Springfield-inspired rhythms with Syd Barrett flavored mysticism into a supercollider to birth a song ahead of its time - it sounds like it could have been recorded in t. Band Name Rain Parade. Album Name Emergency Third Rail Power Trip. Type Album. Released date 1983. Labels Enigma Records. Music StylePsychedelic Rock. Members owning this album0

The Rain Parade - Emergency Third Rail Power Trip mp3

Performer: The Rain Parade

Title: Emergency Third Rail Power Trip

Country: US

Release date: 1983

Label: Enigma Records

Style: Alternative Rock

Catalog: ENIGMA 19

Genre: Rock

Size MP3: 2312 mb

Rating: 4.5 / 5

Votes: 111

Record source: Vinyl, LP, Album

MP3 Related to The Rain Parade - Emergency Third Rail Power Trip

Agantrius
R.I.P David Roback. Thanks for the good times: the trips out and the trips in.
Fly high.
Agantrius
R.I.P David Roback. Thanks for the good times: the trips out and the trips in.
Fly high.
Kefrannan
There are white label test pressings of this in circulation. I scored one fairly recently off ebay. Handwritten catalog numbrs on labels in red ink - mastered at capitol stamped on runout and RIP - S.H. scratched into run off. Anyone else have one?
Kefrannan
There are white label test pressings of this in circulation. I scored one fairly recently off ebay. Handwritten catalog numbrs on labels in red ink - mastered at capitol stamped on runout and RIP - S.H. scratched into run off. Anyone else have one?
Otiel
When the psychedelic 60’s faded into the sunset during the early 70’s, there were many who still clung to those beautiful bits of naive ideals and nostalgia for the enchanting swirling colours, the beautiful clothes, the gentleness and the magic of the recently outlawed lysergic and MDA, yet without the sense that doors were in the process of opening.

By the 80’s, those who weren’t old enough to have been part of the movement, and spurred on by those who refused to give up the dream, made a sincere attempt to resurrect those visions, many as part of what’s come to be know as the ‘Paisley Underground.’  Yet all and all, this new sound was a vision drawn from grainy Polaroid snapshots and clothing that had been cast aside, picked up and put on by those who were attempting to carry a banner for a movement that no longer existed, meaning that all they had to show for themselves was the resurrection of an imagined musical statement that had nothing to support it.

Far to many fail to understand that the psychedelic 60’s came about for a reason, with complexities as rich as varied as each individual wanted them to be, with this new generation now attempting to mature the music, and doing a fine job at it, though as I said, without the essence and support of the causes that brought it into existence in the first place.  That being said, nearly all of these bands falter in that they invent nothing, nor do they find a manner in which to re-invent, content merely to recycle aspects that delighted a generation before them.  Rain Parade are like meeting old friends with their Doors’ organ riffs, or Neil Young's quivering guitar laid up against compelling lyrics.  It would be wrong to call this band, or any others rip-offs, or say that they connect the dots for a series of stolen moments, because there is a sincerity to be found there, a concerted attempt at a deeper understanding and revitalization for the soundtrack that made the 60’s so lushful and intoxicating, yet again, the music floats without the underlying essence to support it, though with that in mind, this album in particular is essentially strong and far ahead of its time, foreshadowing what a band such as Asteroid #4 would become famous for.

Rain Parade, like Spacemen 3, or even Dream Syndicate do nothing stunning with their instruments, though they do create a delightful intoxicating atmosphere with their instrumentation, one laced with fuzzed guitars, sitars, violins, and pianos, though again, it all sounds like some hazy memory being swept back on a breeze though an open window sparking the taste of something that was lost so long ago.  With that in mind, I do wish that I could put myself into the heads of these folks and attempt to feel their passion, their sense of urgency and calling, because Rain Parade, unlike so many others of this genre and time have managed to avoid the pitfalls that have trapped so many others who’ve attempted to make this trip, only to create songs that are effectively redundant.  Rain Parade deliver a body of work that’s pop-like in it’s fashion, easy to listen to, and filled with unique characteristics and ideas that create a melodic, yet not moody atmosphere ... in short, an album that for me would have been a masterpiece during the 60's.

Rain Parade are consistent, with gentle trippy-ish crafted songs woven together with hypnotic visual lyrics, and I’d recommend this album to anyone of like mind, as they're a band that sincerely causes me to smile, as in hindsight, I now realize that we [those who were there then] were not out there driving through the galaxy alone, that there were those in the backseat watching wide-eyed, making me wish that I’d taken the time to turn around in my head long adventure to see who was picking up on what we were laying down.

Review by Jenell Kesler
Otiel
When the psychedelic 60’s faded into the sunset during the early 70’s, there were many who still clung to those beautiful bits of naive ideals and nostalgia for the enchanting swirling colours, the beautiful clothes, the gentleness and the magic of the recently outlawed lysergic and MDA, yet without the sense that doors were in the process of opening.

By the 80’s, those who weren’t old enough to have been part of the movement, and spurred on by those who refused to give up the dream, made a sincere attempt to resurrect those visions, many as part of what’s come to be know as the ‘Paisley Underground.’  Yet all and all, this new sound was a vision drawn from grainy Polaroid snapshots and clothing that had been cast aside, picked up and put on by those who were attempting to carry a banner for a movement that no longer existed, meaning that all they had to show for themselves was the resurrection of an imagined musical statement that had nothing to support it.

Far to many fail to understand that the psychedelic 60’s came about for a reason, with complexities as rich as varied as each individual wanted them to be, with this new generation now attempting to mature the music, and doing a fine job at it, though as I said, without the essence and support of the causes that brought it into existence in the first place.  That being said, nearly all of these bands falter in that they invent nothing, nor do they find a manner in which to re-invent, content merely to recycle aspects that delighted a generation before them.  Rain Parade are like meeting old friends with their Doors’ organ riffs, or Neil Young's quivering guitar laid up against compelling lyrics.  It would be wrong to call this band, or any others rip-offs, or say that they connect the dots for a series of stolen moments, because there is a sincerity to be found there, a concerted attempt at a deeper understanding and revitalization for the soundtrack that made the 60’s so lushful and intoxicating, yet again, the music floats without the underlying essence to support it, though with that in mind, this album in particular is essentially strong and far ahead of its time, foreshadowing what a band such as Asteroid #4 would become famous for.

Rain Parade, like Spacemen 3, or even Dream Syndicate do nothing stunning with their instruments, though they do create a delightful intoxicating atmosphere with their instrumentation, one laced with fuzzed guitars, sitars, violins, and pianos, though again, it all sounds like some hazy memory being swept back on a breeze though an open window sparking the taste of something that was lost so long ago.  With that in mind, I do wish that I could put myself into the heads of these folks and attempt to feel their passion, their sense of urgency and calling, because Rain Parade, unlike so many others of this genre and time have managed to avoid the pitfalls that have trapped so many others who’ve attempted to make this trip, only to create songs that are effectively redundant.  Rain Parade deliver a body of work that’s pop-like in it’s fashion, easy to listen to, and filled with unique characteristics and ideas that create a melodic, yet not moody atmosphere ... in short, an album that for me would have been a masterpiece during the 60's.

Rain Parade are consistent, with gentle trippy-ish crafted songs woven together with hypnotic visual lyrics, and I’d recommend this album to anyone of like mind, as they're a band that sincerely causes me to smile, as in hindsight, I now realize that we [those who were there then] were not out there driving through the galaxy alone, that there were those in the backseat watching wide-eyed, making me wish that I’d taken the time to turn around in my head long adventure to see who was picking up on what we were laying down.

Review by Jenell Kesler
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