Deep Purple Purple Passages (1972) + Remaster (2007)

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Name:Deep Purple Purple Passages (1972) + Remaster (2007)

Total Size: 347.05 MB

Magnet: Magnet Link

Seeds: 0

Leechers: 0

Stream: Watch Full Movie @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 2015-07-30 11:51:28 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2008-11-10 12:46:27

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Torrent Files List

Purple Passages (1972) (Size: 318.96 MB) (Files: 42)

 Purple Passages (1972)

  01 - Deep Purple - And The Address.mp3

10.60 MB

  02 - Deep Purple - Hey Joe.mp3

16.10 MB

  03 - Deep Purple - Hush.mp3

9.82 MB

  04 - Deep Purple - Emmaretta.mp3

6.90 MB

  05 - Deep Purple - Chasing Shadows.mp3

12.77 MB

  06 - Deep Purple - The Bird Has Flown.mp3

12.81 MB

  07 - Deep Purple - Why Didn't Rosemary-.mp3

11.60 MB

  08 - Deep Purple - Hard Road (Wring That Neck).mp3

11.98 MB

  09 - Deep Purple - Shield.mp3

14.00 MB

  11 - Deep Purple - Kentucky Woman.mp3

10.87 MB

  12 - Deep Purple - April.mp3

27.84 MB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (1972) album w- stickers.JPG

14.49 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (1972) album.JPG

17.53 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (1972) disc.jpg

54.89 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (1972) old.jpg

12.72 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (1972).jpg

10.55 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (November 1972) back.jpg

19.32 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (November 1972) Japan.jpg

14.24 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (November 1972) US.jpg

10.55 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (November 1972).jpg

2.14 KB

  Torrent downloaded from Demonoid.com.txt

0.05 KB

 Purple Passages - remaster (c - 1972) (r - 2007)

  01 - Deep Purple - And The Address.mp3

10.61 MB

  02 - Deep Purple - Intro. to 'Hey Joe'.mp3

5.35 MB

  03 - Deep Purple - Hey Joe.mp3

10.61 MB

  04 - Deep Purple - Hush.mp3

10.17 MB

  05 - Deep Purple - Emmaretta.mp3

7.18 MB

  06 - Deep Purple - Chasing Shadows.mp3

12.90 MB

  07 - Deep Purple - The Bird Has Flown.mp3

12.96 MB

  08 - Deep Purple - Why Didn't Rosemary-.mp3

11.72 MB

  09 - Deep Purple - Hard Road (Wring That Neck).mp3

11.96 MB

  10 - Deep Purple - The Shield.mp3

13.85 MB

  12 - Deep Purple - Kentucky Woman.mp3

10.88 MB

  13 - Deep Purple - April, Part 1.mp3

10.00 MB

  14 - Deep Purple - April, Part 2.mp3

17.63 MB

  15 - Deep Purple - I'm So Glad.mp3

10.68 MB

  16 - Deep Purple - One More Rainy Day.mp3

8.38 MB

  17 - Deep Purple - Hallelujah.mp3

8.56 MB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (1972).jpg

9.78 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (2007) new.jpg

29.13 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (November 1972).jpg

7.92 KB

  Deep Purple - Purple Passages (remaster) (2007).jpg

2.14 KB

  Torrent downloaded from Demonoid.com.txt

0.05 KB
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Torrent description

Back in 1972, there was an amazing Hit that was being played on the Radio, up-and-down, left-and-right, on all of the major rotations, and that song was 'Smoke On The Water' by the English band, 'Deep Purple'. In fact, there was only one other Rock song that year that possibly received more Radio air time, and that was the equally spectacular, 'School's Out' by the Alice Cooper group. In any case, at about that time there was a big interest in all product with the name, 'Deep Purple' on it, and yes, there still is! As if 'Deep Purple In Rock'; 'Fireball'; & their latest smash, 'Machine Head' weren't enough, someone somewhere recalled that this 'new' band from England had actually already made a slight dent in the American market a couple of years earlier with a couple of magnificent covers of Joe South's 'Hush'; Neil Diamond's 'Kentucky Woman' (What a corker!); and Ike & Tina Turner's 'River Deep - Mountain High'. So, the compilation, 'Purple Passages' was rushed to fill the gap, or need for more product (I guess it must have been a long month until 'Made In Japan' would be released in England! lol). 'Purple Passages' has 12, of what today is known as the Mark 1 'Deep Purple', great tunes, including 2 of the aforementioned singles sans 'River Deep...' For me, this was the actual first Purple release that I would ever own, and I cherished it like it truly had been created by the Tetragrammaton and was not just on a label by that name! And, I still do! Let me tell YOU why!

1) And The Address - From the vibrations of Jon Lord's mighty organ to the accompanying thunder of Ian Paice's drums and Ritchie Blackmore's crafty riffs supported underneath by Nic Simper's pulsating bass play, this instrumental was a unique, but very driven way to begin not only this sampler, but the very 1st Purple album, 'Shades Of Deep Purple'. ***
2) Hey Joe - This orgasmic rendition of Billy Robert's controversial Hit, with an extended instrumental introduction, certainly hits the spot, and Rod Evans adds some nice spot-on vocals too boot! Fortunately, the silly walking away at the end is eliminated from this version. ****
3) Hush - This is one of the best Rock songs period, and it certainly doesn't matter that this one wasn't recorded by the more popular, Mark 2 line-up with Ian Gillan & Roger Glover originally. Rod Evans certainly knows how to sing this one, and did an excellent, memorable job, but there is no doubt that Ian Paice is the driving force behind this tune! This is just one of many reasons or good examples why Ian Paice is Rock's premiere drummer! *****
4) Emmaretta - I read somewhere that Ritchie Blackmore didn't want this superb single on the 3rd and final studio album with the Mark 1 line-up, and one can only wonder why, because this really is another of Purple's finest singles. Excellent guitar and vocal, and all neatly packaged in little over 2 minutes. Certainly no improvised jam of more than 15 minutes, but classic all the way! *****
5) Chasing Shadows - If Ian Paice doesn't win you over with 'Hush' than try this one on for size! This definitely was constructed around his stupendous beat pattern a la 'Billion Dollar Babies', once again from The Coop's group, and Ian pulls this ritualistic one out from under his sleeve with the greatest of ease! Eat your heart out, Neil Smith! ****
6) The Bird Has Flown - This was one of Ritchie Blackmore's first great riffs, and he pulls the hammer down on this one with no mercy. And, once again, if Rod Evans hasn't hooked you in by now you must be dead! ****
7) Why Didn't Rosemary? - Tricky lyric, great riff, and some fine Jon Lord organ trade offs with that famous six-string-sting of Ritchie's, and yet another winner cooked up by the masters of Rock! So, why didn't Rosemary ever take the pill? lol ****
8) Hard Road (Wring That Neck) - For whatever reason, someone in the U.S. deemed the original title, 'Wring That Neck' could be perceived too aggressive, or along those lines, so the name 'Hard Road' was added. Either way, Jon Lord & Ritchie Blackmore give us one of the many reasons why it is for me and many others very difficult to call the current band, 'Deep Purple' without them! Listen to this, and you will have to admit that there can be no Purple without Lord & Blackmore! 'Nuff said! *****
9) The Shield - This is the weak-point of the album, and should probably have been replaced by the 3rd big single, 'River Deep, Mountain High'. Still, 'Shield' offers up some nice musicianship. It's the lyrical side that leaves one desiring more. ***
10) Mandrake Root - This was a concert favourite of the band's for many years until the whole 'Machine Head' thing went gaga! Once again, some nice trade-offs between Ritchie & Jon, accompanied by a solid rhythm section. ***
11) Kentucky Woman - Now comparing Neil Diamond to 'Deep Purple' would be far worse than comparing apples to oranges, but suffice it to say that Purple adds another dimension that Mr. Diamond lacks, and that's Rock intensity! Great guitar, excellent drums pushing the band into overdrive, and Rod Evans adding that touch of Rock flair to his shouts that Neil just couldn't quite muster! Great cover! *****
12) April - This was the sign of what was to come in 1969, when the band stepped into Albert Hall with the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra and made history by being the first Rock band to record live with an orchestra in full form. 'April' is a bit soft compared to the 'Concerto For Group & Orchestra', but actually has some really nice orchestration, and the single version should have made more of a dent in the charts, certainly, although I know that Jon Lord hated the singles very strong edits. An A for effort, in any case. ****

The recent remaster of the CD adds 3 additional songs :

15) I'm So Glad (single edit) - A bit repetitive, but a nice, catchy tune just possibly a bit too Pop for the Purple gang. ****
16) One More Rainy Day - Yet another single, and certainly not bad, if Purple wanted to be a singles band, but we know that is not what they wanted, or will ever want, and they shouldn't! In all cases, these 2 songs showcase Rod Evans in full form. ****
17) Hallelujah - This was the first Ian Gillan / Roger Glover collaboration with the band in that scorching Summer of '69 (No pun intended!), and Ian certainly has the pipes, but I still kind of feel that this is some leftover church song that Jon Lord discovered on the floor of an Anglican church one Sunday. Still, a good song, just a bit atypical 'Deep Purple'. ***

It should furthermore be noted that the Remaster splits the 2 sides of 'Hey Joe' and 'April', so that one finally has for the first time the single versions of those 2 cuts on CD, for the first time, hence the number to 17. So, these are the songs that got me to be a 'Deep Purple' fan for Life! I hope that they can work their magic on you, as well, so pop 'em in, and enjoy the once proud, and loudest band in the world, 'Deep Purple'! - Rick Wilson, former Rock Radio Journalist with Radio Canale Grande.

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