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Category: Classic Rock

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  1. Vibei
    The images shown of the 'original German issue' are helpful to anybody interested in what this musical ART(ifact) looks like, however the description of the 'plastic lyric sheet' (by Uwe Nettelbeck) is correct- even though the paper insert is much more readable,the clear plastic insert/clear plastic vinyl/clear plastic outer sleeve,silver label is for obvious reasons quite difficult to 'decode'. Reply
  2. Akinorr
    Faust IV is the fourth studio album by the German krautrock group Faust, released in The album is included in the book Albums You Must Hear Before You Die, where it is referred to as a "krautrock classic". This was the last album by the first incarnation of the band, they returned in with the release of Rien featuring a different line-up. Reply
  3. Shaktinos
    The album originally was released with a clear cover of an x-ray of a hand silkscreened on the outer sleeve. The beauty is that somehow this flows from one insane idea to the next so perfectly. A true masterpiece of the avant-garde and the blueprints for both avant-prog and the bleak industrial music scene that followed. Reply
  4. JoJosho
    Coming on the heels of the cut-and-paste sound-collage schizophrenia of The Faust Tapes, Faust IV seems relatively subdued and conventional, though it's still a far cry from what anyone outside the German avant-garde rock scene was doing. The album's disparate threads don't quite jell into something larger (as in the past), but there's still much to recommend it. Reply
  5. Dajora
    Faust, an Album by Faust. Released in on Polydor (catalog no. ; Vinyl LP). Genres: Krautrock, Experimental Rock. Featured peformers: Arnulf Meifert (performer), Gunther Wüsthoff (performer), Hans Joachim Irmler (performer), Jean-Hervé Peron (performer), Rudolf Sosna (performer), Zappi W. Diermaier (performer), Faust (composer), Uwe Nettelbeck (producer), Andy Hertel (engineer. Reply
  6. Goltizshura
    Faust officially reunited around the nucleus of Irmler, Peron, and Diermaier for a smattering of European dates, followed by a series of performances in the US in After several live album releases, new studio material appeared in , in the shape of Rien, followed by You Know Faust in ' Reply
  7. Tygomuro
    Mar 12,  · FAUST were the first to ever release a clear visible vinyl. That was more amazing, since that first album by this group had a Röntgen-ray-picture of a hand with a fist (faust in german) packed together with the clear vinyl into one visible plastic-cover. That efect was indeed mindblowing. Reply
  8. Zolohn
    On parts of this particular track Faust rock out harder than what I've ever heard before, kinda like a Faust-y version of the Velvet's "Sister Ray." The guitar on this track is particularly amazing, but then, so is everything else on this fantastic album. ALong with the Faust Tapes, this is one of the highlights of Faust /5(13). Reply
  9. Tygolabar
    Faust is of the most important and innovative of the Krautrock bands, along with Kraftwerk, Can, Neu! and Amon Duul. Their landmark self-titled debut album, released in , was a relentlessly avant-garde work that not only predated industrial, electronic, new age, and post-punk music, but effectively laid the groundwork for them. Starting with the traditional Krautrock perspective of loose. Reply

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