Felt

Vinyl Records and Rare LPs:

Crumbling The Antiseptic Beauty
New - LP - AW 20008
New, Unplayed Japanese Pressing With Obi. more
Felt
New - LP - 9006
Sealed 180gm Limited Edition Reissue. more
Felt
New - LP - AK 127
Sealed, Long Out Of Print 2000 180gm Reissue Of The 1970 Prog Monster Album. more
Forever Breathes The Lonely Word
New Import - CRE LP 011
Sealed 1986 Original. This Album Marks Martin Duffy's Coming-out Party And His Hammond Organ Fits The Band's New, More Direct Sound Perfectly. The Guitars Certainly Still Jangle And Sting, But The Warm Tones Of The Organ Give The Songs A Deeper, More Soulful Feel. And The Songs Pick Up Right Where They Left Off On "Ignite The Seven Cannons". more
Ignite The Seven Cannons
Used - LP - BRED 65
1985 Original. Appears Unplayed. Jacket Is Showing Some Foxing Around Edges. more
Let The Snakes Crinkle Their Heads To Death
New Import - CRE LP 009
Sealed 1986 Original. This Album Is All Instrumental And Proves To Provide Another Perspective To The Enigmatic UK Band. more
Poem Of The River
Used - LP - 88561-8190
1987 US Issue. Vinyl Appears Glossy, Unplayed. Cover Has Some Light Rubbing. “Red Krayola Leader Mayo Thompson Took Over The Producer's Chair For This EP, But The Sound Was Very Similar To Felt's Masterwork Of The Year Before, Forever Breathes The Lonely Word. Focusing On The Contributions Of Keyboardist Martin Duffy (Who'd Become Singer Lawrence Hayward's Main Instrumental Foil After The Departure Of Guitarist Maurice Deebank), Poem Of The River Once Again Offered Rich, Organ-Enhanced Folk-Rock Topped With Hayward's Droning But Expressive Vocals. Suggesting Lou Reed Singing "Positively 4th Street"-Era Dylan, It's A Successful Combination, Especially On Short, Sharp Tracks Like "Stained Glass Windows In The Sky." The Seemingly Endless Organ Solos On "She Lives By The Castle" And "Riding On The Equator" Dilute The Impact Somewhat, Although The Tunes Themselves Are Attractive. Only The Unusually (And Unpleasantly) Aggressive Opener, "Declaration," Fails Outright. Meanwhile, Though Hayward Drops An Evocative Line Here And There, There's Nothing As Front-To-Back Strong Lyrically As "All The People I Like Are Those That Are Dead," A Gem From The Previous Album. But Overall, Poem Was Far More Than A Stopgap Between Albums, And Has Appeal Beyond The Felt Completist.” – Dan Leroy more
Train Above The City
New Import - FLT188
Sealed 2018 UK Reissue. Art Work Faithfully Replicating Original Release From 1988. "After Felt Recorded Two Epic Albums On Which Lawrence Delved Deeply Into His Darkest Feelings And Surrounded Them With Majestic Guitars And Sweeping Melodies (1986's Forever Breathes The Lonely Word And 1987's Poem Of The River), Then One Where The Band Let Loose With Some Of Its Most Straightforward And Poppy Songs (1988's The Pictorial Jackson Review), It Was Clearly Time For Something Different. Taking A Cue From The Instrumental Half Of Pictorial, Their Second Album Of 1988 Is Cocktail Jazz, Dreamy Easy Listening, And Lovely Piano Ballads. Lawrence Doesn't Even Appear On Train Above The City, Though He Named All The Songs And Was In The Studio To Provide Guidance. Instead, Martin Duffy And Gary Ainge Handle All The Music-making, The Latter On Drums And Vibes And The Former On Electric And Acoustic Piano And Vibes. They Serve Up Tunes That Are Totally Out Of Step With Anything Going On In 1988, Unless You Were In An Out-Of-The-Way Jazz Club. Duffy Proves To Have An Unerring Way With A Melody And His Fingers Are Certainly Nimble, As He Had Proved On The Albums That Preceded This. Ainge's Drumming Is Polite And Snappy On The Few Uptempo Tracks Like "Press Softly On The Brakes Holly" And "Run Chico Run," And The Pair Know Their Way Around A Vibraphone. They Are Also Crack Hands At Creating Lovely Atmospheres; "Spectral Morning" Is An Achingly Pretty Song That Sounds Like The Soundtrack To Wistful Heartbreak, "Book Of Swords" Is Lilting And Heartwarming, And "Seahorses On Broadway" Is Another Crystalline Piece That At This Point In His Career Duffy Probably Could Have Cranked Out In His Dreams. Train Above The City Isn't Really A Felt Album, But In Some Ways It's Also The Quintessential Felt Album In That It Shows Just How Far Lawrence Would Go To Follow His Artistic Vision. Fans Of The Band's Jangling Pop Or Detached Post-Punk Sounds Might Never Put This Record On, But Anyone Who Truly Appreciates Lawrence's Gift For Perverse Pop Gestures Will Likely Give It A Spin Every Now And Then As A Gentle Reminder." AMG Review By Tim Sendra. more

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