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Category: Classic Rock

Andy Warhol - David Bowie - Crazed In The Hot-Zone (CD)

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8 thoughts on “ Andy Warhol - David Bowie - Crazed In The Hot-Zone (CD)

  1. Jan 11,  · “This album was produced by Ken Scott (assisted by the actor)” reads a credit on the back cover of David Bowie’s album, it’s very definitely David Bowie playing Andy Warhol.
  2. crazed in the hot-zone huna (/) the motel / look back in anger / the hearts filthy lesson / scary monsters / the voyeur of utter destruction (as beauty) / i have been to oxford town / outside / andy warhol / the man who sold the world / a small plot of land / band intro / boys keep swinging /.
  3. "Changes" is a song by English singer-songwriter David Bowie, originally released on the album Hunky Dory in December and as a single on 7 January Despite missing the top 40 of the Billboard Hot , "Changes" became one of Bowie's best-known songs.
  4. Jan 11,  · While Bowie’s album saw moderate success both in the U.K. and in the U.S., and ’s Hunky Dory delighted critics, it was with the album .
  5. Changes / Andy Warhol, a Single by David Bowie. Released 7 January on RCA Victor (catalog no. RCA ; Vinyl 7"). Genres: Pop Rock, Art Pop. Featured peformers: David Bowie (aka_text vocal role_id aka_text, guitar, alto saxophone, tenor saxophone, piano, co-producer), Mick Ronson (guitar), Rick Wakeman (piano), Trevor Bolder (bass), Mick Woodmansey (drums), Ken Scott (co .
  6. "Andy Warhol" is a song written by English singer-songwriter David Bowie in for the album Hunky Dory. It is an acoustic song about one of Bowie's early artist inspirations, the American pop artist Andy Warhol.. The album track opens with a series of strange electronic tones which fades into studio chatter in which producer Ken Scott mispronounces Warhol's name and Bowie repeatedly Genre: Glam rock, art rock, psychedelic folk.
  7. David Bowie - Crazed In The Hot Zone The National Exhibition Centre Birmingham, United Kingdom 20th November Excellent sound quality A recording of the first Birmingham concert in , and various TV shows.
  8. Andy Warhol, however, did not receive Bowie quite as enthusiastically. When he paid a visit to the Factory, the artist muttered something about liking his shoes, but things got more awkward when Bowie played him “Andy Warhol,” a rather corny track from his Hunky Dory album. Silence.

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