An English anthropologist has discovered a frozen monster in the frozen wastes of Manchuria which he believes may be the Missing Link. He brings the creature back to Europe aboard a trans-Siberian express, but during the trip the monster thaws out and starts to butcher the passengers one by one.
Jun Kamikubo was an obscure musician who released one record in small quantity, 'Nothingness' [Express, 1972]. Completely unknown and amazing album, only released in Japan as a very small pressing, really screaming fuzz guitar and great vocals. One of the best Japanese underground albums of all times. Reissued on LP in a strictly limited edition (350 copies) The album has been reissued on LP by Shadoks, and more recently on CD by Toshiba-EMI.
The first outing by Brian Auger's jazz-rock ensemble the Oblivion Express, first issued in 1971, is one of the great masterpieces of jazz-rock fusion. Auger, having just disbanded his longtime band the Trinity in 1970, still had plenty of rock and roll in his system. His yearning for the open frontiers of electric jazz was certainly the driving force – in the same way that it was for Miles Davis on A Tribute to Jack Johnson, and Lifetime was for Tony Williams – but it was anchored in the visceral application of rock. With guitarist Jim Mullen, bassist Barry Dean, and drummer Robbie McIntosh, Auger charted into the unknown. This album fits like a glove, each tune moving ever forward into the next.
Get an instant library of some of the greatest horror classics and stars ever to come out of Hollywood on twelve DVDs. View chilling performances from the great horror legends including Charles Laughton, Boris Karloff, Lon Chaney Jr., Alfred Hitchcock, Margaret Lockwood, Peter Lorre, Barbara Steele, Tod Slaughter, Vincent Price… and more! The Legends of Horror 50-MoviePack has something for everyone. This comprehensive collection of great classic horror films has been assembled in one exciting package!!!
Vol. 4 is the point in Black Sabbath's career where the band's legendary drug consumption really starts to make itself felt. And it isn't just in the lyrics, most of which are about the blurry line between reality and illusion. Vol. 4 has all the messiness of a heavy metal Exile on Main St., and if it lacks that album's overall diversity, it does find Sabbath at their most musically varied, pushing to experiment amidst the drug-addled murk…