Classic Rock

Its Called The Rock - Edwin Starr - H.A.P.P.Y. Radio (Vinyl, LP, Album)

8 thoughts on “ Its Called The Rock - Edwin Starr - H.A.P.P.Y. Radio (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. Edwin Starr: Hell Up In Harlem (LP, Vinyl record album) - An excellent blacksploitation soundtrack – and every bit as funky as any of Willie Hutch's wor -- Dusty Groove is Chicago's Online Record Store58 pins.
  2. "Twenty-Five Miles" is a song written by Johnny Bristol, Harvey Fuqua, and Edwin Starr for Starr's second album, 25 Miles (). The song was considered sufficiently similar to "32 Miles out of Waycross" by Hoagy Lands (also recorded as "Mojo Mama" by both Wilson Pickett and Don Varner), written by Bert Berns and Jerry Wexler, that Berns and Wexler were eventually given co-writing credits.
  3. Artist Release Name shagoresamumkathridred.xyzinfo Label Format Year Country; Edwin Starr: Edwin Starr: Motown: LP, Compilation,, France: Edwin Starr: Edwin Starr: T
  4. Early life. Charles Edwin Hatcher was born in Nashville, Tennessee, in He and his cousins, soul singers Roger and Willie Hatcher, moved to Cleveland, Ohio, where they were raised.. In , Starr formed a doo-wop group, the Future Tones, and began his singing career. Starr lived in Detroit in the s and recorded at first for the small Ric-Tic label, part of the Golden World recording.
  5. About File Formats. MP3 is a digital audio format without digital rights management (DRM) technology. Because our MP3s have no DRM, you can play it on any device that supports MP3, even on your iPod!
  6. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of It's Called The Rock / H.A.P.P.Y. Radio on Discogs/5(4).
  7. Rock Import Vinyl Records Ringo Starr, Album Rock CDs Ringo Starr, Rock Music CDs Ringo Starr, edwin starr, Edwin Starr in Music CDs, Edwin Starr in Music Records, Vinyl Records Rock Ringo Starr, Edwin Starr in R&B & Soul Memorabilia, Ringo Starr Rock Limited Edition Vinyl Records, Rock LP Vinyl Records Ringo Starr.
  8. When I was a kid I used to occasionally pick up something called a grab bag at the local PX (my dad being in the military, I had access to such places). It was literally a sealed brown paper bag with anywhere from four to six 45 rpm records in it. Usually these were "cut-outs", leftover copies of records that hadn't sold as well as expected.

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