The Tourists - The Tourists album flac
- Album: The Tourists
- FLAC: 1553 mb | MP3: 1268 mb
- Released: 1979
- Style: New Wave
- Rating: 4.1/5
- Votes: 752
- Format: DTS DXD DMF DTS ADX XM RA
Well, by popular demand it's finally time for me to talk about The Prodigy! (Just a shame I don't have a better album to focus on here.
1. 5 London time- ‘ need some1 ‘ video.
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Features Song Lyrics for The Tourists's The Tourists album.
The Tourists is the debut album from the British band The Tourists, released in 1979. The album peaked at in the UK Albums Chart. Two singles were released from the album. Blind Among the Flowers" peaked at in the UK Singles Chart, and "The Loneliest Man in the World" peaked at The album has never been issued on compact disc but some tracks can be found on the various compilation compact discs.
The Tourists (1976–1980) were a British rock and pop band. They achieved brief success in the late 1970s before the band split in 1980. Two of its members, singer Annie Lennox and guitarist Dave Stewart, went on to international success as Eurythmics. Peet Coombes was a guitarist singer-songwriter, while Dave Stewart, also a guitarist, had been a member of the folk rock band Longdancer, who were signed to Elton John's Rocket label.
No Tourists is unlikely to win The Prodigy any new fans but it’s unlikely to upset any existing ones. Whole album is not radio firendly except ns1 and luts other tracks are straight from underground. No tourists the track is TFOTL meets James Bond meets Gun Reprise. Its like it was riped of the fat of the land and put in no tourists. Im gonna go that far to say its New mindfields.
The Tourists were a typical British post-punk power-pop group by the evidence of their . only debut album, The Tourists. Chiming guitars, quickstep martial beats (sometimes borrowing from Bo Diddley or the Ronettes), and the odd rude or belligerent remark ("Nothing means nothing to me," snarled in the first single, "Blind Among the Flowers") placed them in the era of punk hangover when suddenly everybody wanted to sound like the Who, circa 1965
No Tourists’, has been written, produced and mixed over the last year by Liam Howlett in his studio in London’s Kings Cross. Though this is – Liam notes – very much a band album. Maxim and Keef Flint are very much present and correct, each supplying their legendary vocal skills on this, the Essex machine’s seventh studio record