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High Time is the second studio album (and third album overall) by the American rock band MC5, originally released in 1971 byAtlantic Records. This album will be released on 180 gram black vinyl. Lenny Kaye, writing for Rolling Stone, called the album "the first record that comes close to telling the tale of their legendary reputation and attendant charisma." In his retrospective review, Mark Deming of AllMusic called it "[MC5's] most accessible album, but still highly idiosyncratic and full of well-written, solidly played tunes. [...] while less stridently political than their other work, musically it's as uncompromising as anything they ever put to wax and would have given them much greater opportunities to subvert America's youth if the kids had ever had the chance to hear it." (via Wikipedia)
High Time is the second studio album (and third album overall) by the American rock band MC5, originally released in 1971 byAtlantic Records. This album will be released on 180 gram black vinyl. Lenny Kaye, writing for Rolling Stone, called the album "the first record that comes close to telling the tale of their legendary reputation and attendant charisma." In his retrospective review, Mark Deming of AllMusic called it "[MC5's] most accessible album, but still highly idiosyncratic and full of well-written, solidly played tunes. [...] while less stridently political than their other work, musically it's as uncompromising as anything they ever put to wax and would have given them much greater opportunities to subvert America's youth if the kids had ever had the chance to hear it." (via Wikipedia)
081227946395

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Format: Vinyl
Label: ATLANTIC
Rel. Date: 07/01/2016
UPC: 081227946395

High Time [Vinyl]
Artist: Mc5
Format: Vinyl
New: In Print Available to Order $24.98
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High Time is the second studio album (and third album overall) by the American rock band MC5, originally released in 1971 byAtlantic Records. This album will be released on 180 gram black vinyl. Lenny Kaye, writing for Rolling Stone, called the album "the first record that comes close to telling the tale of their legendary reputation and attendant charisma." In his retrospective review, Mark Deming of AllMusic called it "[MC5's] most accessible album, but still highly idiosyncratic and full of well-written, solidly played tunes. [...] while less stridently political than their other work, musically it's as uncompromising as anything they ever put to wax and would have given them much greater opportunities to subvert America's youth if the kids had ever had the chance to hear it." (via Wikipedia)
        
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