mdigital
» » Gallows Pole - In Rock We Trust

Gallows Pole - In Rock We Trust download mp3 album

Gallows Pole - In Rock We Trust download mp3 album
Performer:
Gallows Pole
Album:
In Rock We Trust
Style:
Heavy Metal
Released:
1982
Country:
US
FLAC vers. size:
1167 mb
MP3 vers. size:
1268 mb
WMA vers. size:
1765 mb
Other formats
VOX MIDI AC3 AIFF ASF ADX MP3
Rating:
4.1 ★
Votes:
383

The original release was Austrian on CBS in 1982. Recorded at Workhouse Studios, London. Other Versions (2 of 2) View All.

Modifier l'album Reporter une erreur. Hard Rock Gallows Pole (AUT). Liste des groupes Hard Rock Gallows Pole (AUT) In Rock We Trust. ajouter les paroles de l'album. Ajouter un fichier audio. Nom du groupe Gallows Pole (AUT). Nom de l'album In Rock We Trust. Date de parution 1982. Style MusicalHard Rock. Membres possèdant cet album3. Autres productions de Gallows Pole (AUT). And Time Stood Still.

Gallows Pole discography (main). We Wanna Come Home (1989). Gallows Pole discography (all). I'm a Loser, Welcome Song (1982). Side B. 5. In Rock We Trust.

Karthago Records, Pure Steel Records.

Gallows Pole Rock Music.

In Rock We Trust is the sixth studio album by American hard rock/heavy metal band Y&T, released in 1984 through A&M Records. The album became the band's highest charting album at the time, reaching No. 46 on the Billboard 200 charts and coming close to gold status; approximately 450,000 copies sold according to Y&T frontman Dave Meniketti.

GALLOWS POLE was formed back in 1977 in Vienna, Austria. The band members were Alois Martin Binder (vocals, guitars), Reinhard Schebiak (drums) and Walter Novacek (bass). In 1979 the band released their first single Shut up/Destiny under the band name ANGELINA. The single was number one in the Austrian charts. Then the band decided to change their name, and so GALLOWS POLE was born. In 1980 the band went to England to record their first full length album In Rock We Trust and signed a deal with CBS (Sony) Records. From the beginning, the album was a huge success and is still a cult-record. GALLOWS POLE signed a record deal with AZRA Records in the States and they released the album In Rock We Trust as a picture disc. Thanks to Time Signature for the addition and Kev Rowland for the updates.

Tracklist

A1 I'm A Loser
A2 Abyss
A3 Whiskey
A4 Welcome Song
B1 In Rock We Trust
B2 Lonely Road
B3 Only The Night
B4 Memories

Notes

1982 CBS Schallplatten GesmbH, Vienna
Printed in Holland
Made in Holland

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Rights Society: AUSTRO-MECHANA
  • Label Code: LC 0149

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
none Gallow's Pole* In Rock We Trust ‎(LP, Album, Ltd, Pic, RE) Azra Records none US 1987
CD 1001, CD-1001 Gallows Pole In Rock We Trust ‎(CD, Album) BGG Entertainment, BGG Entertainment CD 1001, CD-1001 Austria 1992


  • Billy Granson
Sunday, February 28, 2010Grand Halls 44 GALLOWS POLE – “In Rock We Trust” 1982 (CBS, Austria) – Blind-sided. (Seems to be a theme around The Realm lately!). That’s what I was by this record. I had no idea of it’s existence until around 1997 when it showed up in my mailbox but since then I’ve probably played it a couple thousand times. It struck me, after the first few of those myriad listens, that my thoughts began to revolve around the notion that I had my all-time obscure Top 10 to do over again. I wasn’t sure what would get the ax, but I was pretty sure this one would knock something clear out of the Top 5 anyway. But enough of all that happy horseshit. Let’s get to the real deal. GALLOWS POLE was from Austria and they released their debut “In Rock We Trust” on CBS Records (out of Holland, catalog # 25009, for what it’s worth) in 1982. The first thing you’re probably thinking is “Ok, if this came out on CBS, why didn’t I see copies of it all over the place back then when metal imports were selling like hotcakes in the early ‘80’s?” Well, much like the exalted 1980 Brats LP (pre-Mercyful Fate, which saw issue on CBS as well), “major label” does not necessarily equal “large press.” In truth, while I don’t have exact numbers, it’s a fairly certain that this was one of those limited issues that the label never really got behind, was lost in the shuffle and probably got deleted quickly. Despite the great gatefold sleeve, the cover of the album provides a frustratingly meager amount of information. There are not even any band members listed! The following IS stated, however: “All songs written by A.M.B. Produced by GALLOWS POLE and R.S. Recorded at Workhouse Studios, London. Recording engineer: Laurie Latham.”But what about the music itself, the very work that has made this record such a favourite of mine over the years since it’s arrival in my collection? Let’s take a tour. Side One starts with “I’m A Loser,” and the song certainly is not one either! Opening with an acoustic intro, the first thing that stands out is the singer’s voice. This guy does not have any kind of operatic, Geoff Tate-inspired tone. What he does possess, however, is just a killer mid-range, augmented by a rich European accent. Within seconds the band kicks in. The cut is sure as hell nothing complicated, merely comprised of straight-ahead chunky riffing. The lyrics tell a woe-be-gone story of being “drunk again” as the band powers through an immensely catchy 5 minutes, nicely appointed by some scorching albeit to-the-point lead guitar. We’re talking ‘70’s styled metal at it’s best. Up next is “Abyss.” This one begins in a totally doom-inflected manner, with the vocalist singing over a slow eerie riff. Lyrics about such things as the “banner with the sword” lend a very medieval feel to the proceedings and the band easily shifts back and forth between the aforementioned slow rhythm and an up-tempo one. The lead guitar work is burning in this 5 ½ minute classic. Make a careful note that when I say “burning” I don’t mean that in the sense of the “million notes a second” modern style. What I do mean is fewer but more meaningful notes, played with a passion and intensity that says a thousand words. “Whiskey” follows next. It’s a short one, at 3:13, but killer just the same, kind of a funk-metal riff with more great guitar work. Then, drawing Side One to a close is the awesome “Welcome Song.” Clocking in at 6:02, this is one of those magical ballads that, because of it’s atmospherics and deep, timeless feel is actually “heavier” than the hard-riffing cuts other bands produce. More intriguing lyrical themes dwell within this gem, delivered with pure feeling by a singer who’s talents seem to grow exponentially with every utterance. He’s like a lot of the great ‘70’s crooners who were not technically perfect but who made indelible marks the minute they opened their mouths.The track that opens Side Two is not only the album’s tour de’ force but is, quite honestly, one of the greatest songs I have ever heard in my entire life. It makes me think of a description that Rudo Anvimeister, editor of the late/great ‘80’s metal zine Suck City used once when speaking about a big fave of his. Yes, “In Rock We Trust,” weighing in at 10:44 is an absolutely massive tree stump of genius. There it sits, a long, wide grizzled piece of art, sprawling half-way across Side Two, spreading twisted and gnarled roots into every area of pulverizing heaviness and melodic acoustic fare. I could try to break this number down into all it’s various components, going into detail about mellow sections, crushing riffdom, all the rhythm changes and so forth. However, I’ll boil it down to the “fist in the air” quotient, a stage that I am seldom taken to by things musical, especially these days. Somewhere around the halfway point, during which “I.R.W.T.” segues into one of it’s heavier riffs, the singer most forcefully intones “Hang ‘em from the highest tree, is all I’ve got to say!” As many times as I’ve heard this song, I cannot be present for this part without singing along, my fist pumping in the air. At 52 years old and with all the records/songs I’ve heard, it takes a lot to bring that out and this masterpiece has it in spades.It would be a good guess that after a devastating presentation like “In Rock We Trust,” the rest of Side Two would probably come off like a humungous let-down. The truth is that while the remaining three cuts here are all short and to the point, they are all varied, interesting and great enough to supply a fittingly strong denouement. “Lonely Road” is the first to pick up the gauntlet laid down by it’s intimidating predecessor and it equals the charge by going in a totally different direction. This one is a short (2:51) hard rock boogie, driven on by it’s butt kicking guitar solo. The lead axe here reminds me a little of that by Andy Powell in Wishbone Ash’s “Blowin’ Free.” Following hot on it’s heels is “Only The Night,” a 3 ½ minute late ‘70’s styled goodie that could act as a sister song to Side One’s “Abyss.” Maybe not quite as doomy as the latter, it still displays a feel that is quite moody and heavy at once. The record is finally brought to a mighty conclusion with a pounding three minutes entitled “Memories.” The guitar soloing here is arguably the best on the record. In fact the point during the lead break where the backing rhythm changes from fast to grinding is one of those moments that raises the goose bumps every time. It’s a physiological effect that’s hastened on additionally by another frighteningly powerful vocal performance.In summary, GALLOWS POLE’s “In Rock We Trust” is just “one of those albums.” Truthfully, it’s somewhat difficult to present a clear and fair description of it in the context of a review for one very good reason. You may have noticed that, throughout the course of my write-up, I didn’t give many comparisons to other bands or albums. It’s for the simple reason that I really can’t think of that many and that is about the highest compliment you can pay to any record – originality. In fact, creating music that is straight-forward enough in structure to be memorable, yet still highly unique may be the most difficult thing to do of all. GALLOWS POLE managed to do this in 1982 at the highest level of their art. The record is absolutely, completely and utterly indispensible for any hard rock and/or metal fan! Pole Axed Out And Burnt
  • Frosha
Got on this from mannfred "manne" Schneider later Project: Grashaus - Guppy balearic Guitar Stuff, i bought from one of his Personal Friends at a fleamarket on the banks of the Rhine, west grmany.Was impressed by the guitar and will seek his other stuff although I am more interested in soul and funk.Inspiring review - thank you!!!