High Fidelity Pure Audio edition of the Genesis album Selling England By The Pound. High Fidelity Pure Audio is a range of physical HD audio products from Universal Music Group which uses Blu-ray technology to deliver the ultimate listening experience to the user. High Fidelity Pure Audio discs are playable through all Blu-ray devices.
Genesis proved that they could rock on Foxtrot but on its follow-up Selling England by the Pound they didn't follow this route, they returned to the English eccentricity of their first records, which wasn't so much a retreat as a consolidation of powers…
Cardboard sleeve (mini LP) reissue from Genesis features the high-fidelity SHM-CD format (compatible with standard CD players) and 2008 digital remastering. Genesis mini-LP SHM-CD reissue series consists of the following 5 titles: "Trespass," "Nursery Cryme," "Foxtrot," "Selling England By The Pound," and "THE LAMB LIES DOWN ON BROADWAY."
"Selling England by the Pound" is the fifth studio album by the progressive rock band Genesis and was recorded and released in 1973. It followed "Foxtrot" and was the band's commercial peak so far hitting #3 in the UK where it remained on the charts for 21 weeks. The album went gold in the US in 1990. It was also a major breakthrough in terms of critical reception.
5th studio album presents Genesis at their creative peak. Contains 'Firth of Fifth' with famous Hackett's guitar solo. The album cover is a painting by Betty Swanwick called 'The Dream'. The original artwork did not feature a lawn mower; the band had Swanwick add it later as an allusion to the song "I Know What I Like."
Formed in 1967, Genesis are among the top 30 highest-selling recording artists of all time. Their early work is characterized by complex song structures, elaborate instrumentation and the theatrical antics of founder member and vocalist Peter Gabriel, who left the band in 1975…
The Book of Genesis, regardless of our faith, is something with which almost all of us in the Western world are familiar—a foundational work of our culture we have read and, we believe, understood. After all, its language, despite its remarkable elegance, is simple. Its powerful sentences are short. And its messages glisten with clarity.