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Hall of the Mountain Grill

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Download links and information about Hall of the Mountain Grill by Hawkwind. This album was released in 1974 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal genres. It contains 13 tracks with total duration of 58:29 minutes.

Artist: Hawkwind
Release date: 1974
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal
Tracks: 13
Duration: 58:29
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Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. The Psychedelic Warlords (Disappear In Smoke) [1996 Remastered Version] 6:50
2. Wind of Change (1996 Remastered Version) 5:08
3. D-Rider (1996 Remastered Version) 6:14
4. Web Weaver (1996 Remastered Version) 3:15
5. You'd Better Believe It (Live At Edmonton Sundown) [1996 Remastered Version] 7:13
6. Hall of the Mountain Grill (1996 Remastered Version) 2:24
7. Lost Johnny (1996 Remastered Version) 3:30
8. Goat Willow (1996 Remastered Version) 1:37
9. Paradox (Live At Edmonton Sundown) [1996 Remastered Version] 5:35
10. You'd Better Believe It (Live At Edmonton Sundown) [Single Version Edit] [1996 Remastered Version] 3:22
11. The Psychedelic Warlords (Disappear In Smoke) [Single Version] [1996 Remastered Version] 3:57
12. Paradox (Live At Edmonton Sundown) [Remix Single Edit] [1996 Remastered Version] 4:04
13. It's So Easy (Live At Edmonton Sundown) [1996 Remastered Version] 5:20

Details

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The band's best studio album, coming off of the success of Space Ritual. The group's rock roots are juxtaposed effectively with the swelling synthesizer flourishes and pretentious song ideas, creating the quintessential guitar-oriented space rock record. The highlight was the live recording of "You'd Better Believe It," with its crunchy guitars, but nobody minded keyboardman Simon House's languid synthesizer-laden "Hall of the Mountain Grill" (especially as it was followed by the Lemmy-sung "Lost Johnny," a great all-out rocker). The sound, especially the mix of ballsy high-volume guitar playing and soaring electronic keyboards ("The Psychedelic Warlords," "D-Rider"), would later get co-opted by outfits such as Blue Öyster Cult ("(Don't Fear) The Reaper") and Kansas. Overall, this is the sound and imagery that the punkier kids and druggies who went to shows like Laserium were looking for, and if the producers of Laserium had devised something hooked around this record, it could have run 20 years or better.