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Joe Meek The Exceptional Joe Meek

The Exceptional Joe Meek
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catalog number: CDHR304

weight in Kg 0,107

$17.17 *
 
 

Joe Meek: The Exceptional Joe Meek


 

Songs

Meek, Joe - The Exceptional Joe Meek CD 1
1: There's Lots More Where This Came From SANDS, Wes
2: Shut Up CAVELL, Andy
3: Saturday Dance GODDARD, Geoff
4: Since You Went Away TEMPLE, Gerry
5: Try Once More GODDARD, Geoff
6: For Loving Me This Way ROBERTS, Kim
7: I Was A Fool JONES, Tom
8: Lonely Week-End DEXTER, Ray
9: I'll Prove It ROBERTS, Kim
10: My Little Girl's Come Home GODDARD, Geoff
11: Lonely Joe JONES, Tom
12: Lonely Soldier Boy CAVELL, Andy
13: The Bogey Man MOONTREKKERS
14: Reindeer Ride LAVERN, Roger & THE MICRONS
15: Anyone Can Lose A Heart GARFIELD, Johnny
16: Hey There, Senorita CAVELL, Andy
17: Moonlight Rendezvous CHARLES, Don
18: There Was A Time VICTOR, Tony
19: Lucky Star CHARLES, Don
20: Walk With Me My Angel GODDARD, Geoff
21: Tomorrow I'll Be Gone MORGAN, Davy
22: Girl Bride GODDARD, Geoff
23: A Girl Called Bonnie DELAMERE, Gary
24: Christmas Stocking LAVERN, Roger & THE MICRONS
25: Guess That's The Way It Goes CHARLES, Don
26: For Eternity GODDARD, Geoff
27: That's What We'll All Do JONES, Tom
28: Ain't Got Much More To See MORGAN, Davy
29: Come Back To Me GODDARD, Geoff
30: Don't You Make My Baby Cry EVANSTON, Percy
31: Paper Boat MEEK, Joe
32: My Love Was Meant For You DOUGLAS, Mark
33: My Friend Bobby GODDARD, Geoff

 

Artikeleigenschaften von Joe Meek: The Exceptional Joe Meek

  • Interpret: Joe Meek

  • Albumtitel: The Exceptional Joe Meek

  • Format CD
  • Genre Beat

  • Title The Exceptional Joe Meek
  • Label DESPO CD

  • SubGenre Beat 60s-70s

  • EAN: 5014130130426

  • weight in Kg 0.107
 
 

Artist description "Meek, Joe"

Joe Meek

Meek came from Gloucester and did his National Service in the RAF as a radio technician in the early Fifties. In 1953, he came out and went to work as an engineer at the IBC studio, at that time one of only two independent studios in London. There he engineered records by Frankie Vaughan (`Green Door'), Denis Lotis, Lita Roza, Shirley Bassey, Anne Shelton, Harry Secombe and Petula Clark. In 1956, Meek went to work for Denis Preston at Lans-downe Studios, where he was engineer on several of Lonnie Donegan's early hits, including 'Cumberland Gap' and `Don't You Rock Me Daddy-O' as well as trad jazz records by Humphrey Lyttelton and Chris Barber. He also began dabbling in songwriting and in 1958 wrote Tommy Steele's Tut A Ring On Her Finger'.

Leaving Lansdowne in 1960, Meek built his own studio in a flat above a shop in Holloway, North London, equipping it with £3,000 worth of second-hand equipment. He called it RGM Sound and simultaneously activated his own label, Triumph, going against all odds at a time when British pop was monopolized by the three major labels.

A cover version of an American hit, 'Angela Jones' by Michael Cox, reached the Top Ten in June, 1960 but none of Triumph's other releases were successful and Meek discontinued the label in favour of tape-lease deals with the majors. He scored the following year with John Leyton's eerie, futuristic 'Johnny Remember Me' and 'Wild Wind', Mike Berry's poignant `Tribute to Buddy Holly' and several smaller hits by the Outlaws (with Richie Blackmore) who backed many of Meek's artists on record.

In 1962, a combination of Meek's session musicians recor-ded an instrumental he wrote titled `Te!star', under the name of the Tornados, which proved his biggest selling hit, reach-ing No. 1 in both Britain and America. In production terms, it still remains far ahead of contemporary records. The Tor-nados followed up with several slightly less successful records including 'Robot', 'Globetrotter' and 'Ice Cream Man' be-fore being swamped in the ensuing Merseybeat craze. Never-theless, Meek scored early in 1963 with Mike Berry's 'Don't You Think It's Time' and in 1964 with the Honeycomb's `Have I The Right', but found the going hard in the mid-Sixties.

He had no hits in 1966 and faced with increasing anxiety through personal problems, blew his brains out with a shotgun on February 3, 1967.

 

 
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