Classic Metal Samples. Impact - Never Too Young To Rock (1982).
You’re Never Too Young is a 1955 American semi-musical comedy film directed by Norman Taurog and starring the team of Martin and Lewis and co-starring Diana Lynn, Nina Foch, and Raymond Burr. It was released on August 25, 1955 by Paramount Pictures. A valuable diamond is stolen at a Los Angeles hotel and a man guarding it is killed.
Never Too Late is the fourteenth studio album by English rock band Status Quo, coproduced by the group and John Eden. Released on 13 March 1981, it had been recorded at the same sessions – at Windmill Lane Studios, Dublin – as its predecessor Just Supposin'. It entered the UK chart at N. Only one single was released from the album: a cover of 'Something 'Bout You Baby I Like' (previously recorded by Tom Jones, and Glen Campbell with Rita Coolidge), backed with 'Enough Is Enough'.
too old to Rock'n'Roll but he's too young to die He once owned a Harley Davidson and a Triumph Bonneville Counted his friends in burned-out spark plugs And prays that he always will But he's the last of the blue blood greaser boys All of his mates are doing time: Married with three kids up by the ring.
At the time this reissue was released, 26 years after the original LP, it remained the group’s only release of the 1970s not to have at least gone gold in the . In his liner notes to the reissue, bandleader Ian Anderson claims that the collection was intended to support a stage musical based on a late-’50s motor. Why do people always think it has to be autobiographical? Perhaps because the main character, Ray Lomas, bears a striking resemblance to Anderson in the cartoon strip included with the album and because the sentiments expressed in the songs revealed a curmudgeonly attitude familiar from past Jethro Tull efforts penned by Anderson.
Ultimate Rock & Roll Movie List. a list of 203 titles created 18 Feb 2018. Offbeat - alternative British film. a list of 112 titles created 07 Oct 2017. Rock and Roll: The First 25 Years. a list of 126 titles created 11 May 2013. See all related lists .
Put simply, Powerage is arguably the best rock album of the 70s. But, sandwiched between two of the band’s other peaks, Let There Be Rock and Highway To Hell, AC/DC’s fourth international release, it didn’t immediately stake a claim as their best album. They never did anything like Pepper again (although the repackaging of the Magical Mystery Tour EP as an album was an attempt to clone it). It’d be unfair to expect them to. This is the album that all others are measured against. Waters decided that the album needed an overture and I fiddled around with the heartbeat, the sound effects and Clare Torry screaming, until it sounded right.