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Munster Records tiene Club del Single nada más y nada menos que desde 1989 ¡el más antiguo del mundo en activo!

Mediante una suscripción anual de 50,00 € recibirás en tu domicilio tres singles cada tres meses hasta completar un total de 12 singles. Incluyen novedades y reediciones exclusivas, a menudo en vinilo de color. No importa cuándo comiences la suscripción porque te enviaríamos los singles de dicho trimestre, ¡a no ser que se agoten! En ese caso te enviaríamos los tres siguientes. Los gastos de envío para España están incluidos en la suscripción, para Europa y el resto del mundo se cobrarán aparte.

Los singles exclusivos para el Club del Single (en vinilo de color o firmados) son solo asequibles a través de la subscripción al Club. En el caso de que queden algunas copias restantes después de una entrega, se pondrán a la venta posteriormente a un precio superior al single normal. Esos singles restantes también se pueden conseguir mediante una nueva subscripción, en cuyo caso tendrías que ponerte en contacto con nosotros para informarte (clubdelsingle@munster-records.com).

Los miembros del Club del Single tienen un descuento de 15% en sus pedidos.

APUNTARSE AL Club del SINGLE!!!


Estos son los singles que incluye el Club actualmente:

Portada de CONSPIRACY, THE - DREAM WORLD / WITH YOU CONSPIRACY, THE
DREAM WORLD / WITH YOU

The Conspiracy hailed from Mount Pleasant, a college town in the center of Michigan. Originally formed as The Allusions, they became Nino & The Nomads before changing their name to The Conspiracy in 1966. For the next few years the group stayed busy on the live circuit. "We were booked all over the state," remembers singer Aquilino Soriano. "Every weekend we'd be somewhere. We were about two and a half hours from Detroit, so we'd go down south, we'd go up north; we'd go everywhere. There was this network of teen clubs where kids didn't have to be 21 and everybody could go. It was fantastic."In 1967 the group had what Aquilino describes as "probably our apex moment". Kustom Amplifiers sponsored a statewide Battle of the Bands tournament, and The Conspiracy battled through several rounds of competition to make it all the way to the finals in Saginaw. "It was a statewide thing that culminated there," remembers Aquilino. "Question Mark & The Mysterians and a couple of others that were notables were also in it - and we won it! We got our award from Bob Seger." The prize was thousands of dollars worth of gigs and a tuck and roll Kustom PA system, which the band put to use as they moved forward into 1968, brimming with confidence.A roving Capitol A&R man caught their show in Cadillac, Michigan, and encouraged them to write some original songs and go into the studio. So in 1968 that's what they did. 'Dream World' and 'With You' were recorded at a studio in Grand Rapids and the session turned out exceptionally well. "It just floored me that we didn't sit down and write some more songs," says Aquilino, "because I thought we did a pretty good job." 'Dream World' is particularly great with a soulful lead vocal, an insistent fuzz guitar line, waves of Hammond organ, a catchy, harmonized chorus and an insistent dance groove. Shades of The Doors, The Young Rascals, The Blues Magoos and SRC.A mixdown of the tape was forwarded to their contact at Capitol Records, but ultimately no deal was signed. "We were just starting to separate from high school," remembers Aquilino. "It was the start of that transition. I was Class of '67, they were Class of '68. There was the war in Vietnam. You could go to college to avoid the draft. It was a lot of decisions and I guess what happened is nothing really happened from us recording. I mean they liked it, they made us an offer, but I think that the parents weren't really happy with that. I think that there was some dissent in the band too."The Conspiracy broke up in early 1969 and the tape of the only original songs they ever played remained unreleased and unheard until 2018, when Soriano brought the original 1" 8-track session tape into Earthling Studios in El Cajon, California, where it was mixed and mastered by Mike Kamoo for this release. "Getting this out on vinyl - it's what we dreamed of!" Aquilino grins. "Even if it took fifty years to happen!"Mike StaxTRACKLISTSide ADREAM WORLDSide BWITH YOU

Portada de JONSON, MARC & COMPAƑIA DE SUEƑOS ILIMITADA - MY GIRLFRIEND JONSON, MARC & COMPAƑIA DE SUEƑOS ILIMITADA
MY GIRLFRIEND

After reissuing in 2018 his 1972 psych folk/baroque pop masterpiece "Years" and 1992's power pop gem "12 In A Room", Munster continues its collaboration with Marc Jonson with this 7" featuring two new tracks, which acts as a preview to a full length of new material later this year.Recorded in Cantabria, Spain with the backing of local three-piece band CompaƱƭa de SueƱos Ilimitada, this single is further proof of Jonson's gift for writing wonderful pop music. He talks about the new songs:'My Girlfriend (Doesn't Like The Ramones)' and 'I Don't Wanna Go To School Today' preserve how I started out loving music with a pure teenage angst and simple melodic sensibility. They don't stray too far from their inspired essence because music can be whatever it feels best doing. If you're not feeling good about playing your guitar, getting back to basics usually works for me.Phil Spector, Brian Wilson and Mike Love, John Lennon and Paul McCartney, Mick Jagger and Keith Richards, Del Shannon, Dion, Arthur Lee, Van Morrison, Gene Clark, Chuck Berry, Little Richard and Bo Diddley - these are my "go to" artists. Sometimes I even run to them and guess what? I'm set back straight again!TRACKLISTSide AMY GIRLFRIEND (Doesn't Like The Ramones)Side BI DON'T WANNA GO TO SCHOOL TODAY

Portada de ROCKETS, THE - EVEN MONEY / STEPPIN ROCKETS, THE
EVEN MONEY / STEPPIN' OUTA LINE

The Rockets were natives of London's Ladbroke Grove, and precursors of UK punk rock heroes Warsaw Pakt. They played high-energy rhythm & blues with hard-boiled street-smart lyrics delivered quick and cool against super-charged Chuck Berry guitar licks."The Rockets started in 1975, heavily influenced by Dr Feelgood, who had a residency at the Kensington pub around the corner," relates guitarist Andy Colquhoun. "It was Brit R&B. We played half a dozen Bo Diddley numbers, including'Cops And Robbers', and 60s tunes such as 'I Fought The Law', 'Don't Gimme No Lip' - which, pre-Pistols, was a Dave Berry B-side Bo knockoff - and we played numbers I wrote that eventually got recorded by Warsaw Pakt."The Rockets' line-up featured lead singer Jimmy Coull, Andy Colquhoun on guitar and vocals, bassist Oz Osborne (aka "The Anadin Kid") and Dave Rochelle on drums. "Jimmy Coull has a great R&B voice and was noted for his taste in wines in large containers at very reasonable prices," says Andy.Another key figure in The Rockets was Frank Day, who acted as manager and lyricist. "Frank was, and probably still is, a dapper bloke - a West London 'smoothie' with a passion for R&B and he booked most of our early gigs," explains Andy. "He worked for the London council, and as a croupier, and had enough readies to keep us running. We paid him back, of course."The Rockets made the rounds on the London pub rock circuit and around the south and Midlands. In time-honored tradition they also traveled to Germany - Munich rather than Hamburg -, where five-sets-a-night club dates shaped and sharpened their sound.In early 1976 they recorded a six-song demo tape. Two of the best tracks are presented here for the first time: the tough, cocksure rocker 'Even Money' and the explosive, Who-influenced 'Steppin' Outa Line'. While The Rockets were still rooted in rhythm & blues, their revved-up approach signaled the changes that were already taking place in the streets around them. Pub rock and R&B bands were shedding - or shredding - their old clothes, shearing their hair and reinventing themselves as the part of a new movement: punk rock. The Rockets found themselves opening for bands like The Clash, whose leader, Joe Strummer, had only months before been in R&B/pub rock stalwarts The 101ers. Gradually, The Rockets' already loud and fast sound became louder and faster. The band found they were in a state of identity crisis. "We had a review in NME where they said that we couldn't make up our minds if we were The Pretty Things or The Ramones," remembers Andy. "It was fair enough."Before long the group broke apart. "When The Rockets started getting a bit heavier and faster Frank and Dave drifted away," says Andy. Coull and Colquhoun brought in rhythm guitarist John Manly, bass player Chris Underhill and drummer Wolf (later replaced by Lucas Fox of Motorhead) and became Warsaw Pakt. Significantly, their repertoire still included several Rockets songs, including 'Steppin' Outa Line' and 'Even Money'. With John Manly's input, though, 'Even Money' took on a new meaning. "John entirely re-wrote the lyric," Andy says, "and changed it from a saucy Frank Day lyric to a tale of junkie despair."Right here, though, you can hear those two songs in their original form - rough and ready Rocket-powered rhythm & blues from the streets of mid-70s London.Mike StaxTRACKLISTSide AEVEN MONEYSide BSTEPPIN' OUTA LINE

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