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CD14,49 €

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 1. Januar 1972 | Columbia - Legacy

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CD14,49 €

Rock - Erschienen am 1. März 1973 | Columbia - Legacy

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CD14,49 €

Rock - Erschienen am 1. März 1976 | Columbia - Legacy

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CD14,49 €

Pop - Erschienen am 1. Januar 1974 | Columbia - Legacy

Ab
CD34,99 €

Rock - Erschienen am 2. November 2018 | UMC (Universal Music Catalogue)

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CD19,99 €

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 1. Januar 1974 | Columbia

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CD14,49 €

Pop - Erschienen am 10. April 1990 | Columbia

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CD19,99 €

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 15. Juni 1993 | Legacy - Columbia

Although it was subsequently rendered academic by the release of the All the Young Dudes box set, Ballad of Mott would stand proud as the finest Mott the Hoople collection on the market for close to five years -- and, in many ways, it remains so. The emphasis is on the band's years at the top, the 1972-74 period when they machine gunned out hit singles, at the same time as operating a virtual revolving door for guitarists. Mick Ralphs, Ariel Bender, and Mick Ronson all filed through the band during that period, and all three left some startling classics behind them -- the tasteful effervescence of "All the Young Dudes," "Violence," and "Whizz Kid" (Ralphs); the playful flash of "Roll Away the Stone," "Crash Street Kids," and "Golden Age of Rock'n'Roll" (Bender); the majestic sobriety of "Saturday Gigs" and "Lounge Lizard" -- both present here in previously unreleased form (Ronson). Of course all the hit singles are aboard, together with four well-chosen cuts from the band's years with Island/Atlantic in the days before fame came knocking. There's also some meaty rarities above and beyond the aforementioned -- the jokey "Henry & the H Bombs," recorded during the Dudes sessions with producer David Bowie, a version of The Hoople's masterful "Through the Looking Glass," which dissolves midway through into an utterly unexpected barrage of invective; and the opening verse of Don McLean's "American Pie," with which Mott introduced their 1974 era tours. Add a clutch of U.K. B-sides (nothing spectacular, but nice to have), and a generous dose of primo album cuts and, while The Ballad of Mott did draw some criticism from a Mott fanbase which was hoping for even more vault-exhuming lovelies, in terms of truly telling the story, it's a peerless collection. Yes, even more so than the box set. © Dave Thompson /TiVo
Ab
CD14,49 €

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 26. August 1997 | Columbia - Legacy

Super Hits is a budget-priced ten-track collection that contains is a concise overview of Mott the Hoople's greatest hits for Epic ("All the Way from Memphis," "All the Young Dudes," "Honaloochie Boogie," "Sweet Jane," "Roll Away the Stone"). It works surprisingly well for a budget-priced collection, even if it's far from definitive. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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CD11,99 €

Rock - Erschienen am 16. Juni 2014 | Concert Live Ltd

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CD11,49 €

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 22. Oktober 2010 | Sony Music Entertainment

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CD5,99 €

Rock - Erschienen am 6. März 2012 | Vanilla OMP

Pop - Erschienen am 13. September 2013 | Columbia - Legacy

Download nicht verfügbar
Ab
CD14,49 €

Rock - Erschienen am 1. Juli 1975 | Columbia - Legacy

Pop - Erschienen am 19. September 2003 | Columbia

Download nicht verfügbar
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CD14,49 €

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 9. Juli 2009 | Legacy Recordings

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CD14,49 €

Pop - Erschienen am 26. August 1997 | Columbia

Super Hits is a budget-priced ten-track collection that contains is a concise overview of Mott the Hoople's greatest hits for Epic ("All the Way from Memphis," "All the Young Dudes," "Honaloochie Boogie," "Sweet Jane," "Roll Away the Stone"). It works surprisingly well for a budget-priced collection, even if it's far from definitive. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
Ab
CD19,99 €

Pop/Rock - Erschienen am 15. Juni 1993 | Legacy - Columbia

Although it was subsequently rendered academic by the release of the All the Young Dudes box set, Ballad of Mott would stand proud as the finest Mott the Hoople collection on the market for close to five years -- and, in many ways, it remains so. The emphasis is on the band's years at the top, the 1972-74 period when they machine gunned out hit singles, at the same time as operating a virtual revolving door for guitarists. Mick Ralphs, Ariel Bender, and Mick Ronson all filed through the band during that period, and all three left some startling classics behind them -- the tasteful effervescence of "All the Young Dudes," "Violence," and "Whizz Kid" (Ralphs); the playful flash of "Roll Away the Stone," "Crash Street Kids," and "Golden Age of Rock'n'Roll" (Bender); the majestic sobriety of "Saturday Gigs" and "Lounge Lizard" -- both present here in previously unreleased form (Ronson). Of course all the hit singles are aboard, together with four well-chosen cuts from the band's years with Island/Atlantic in the days before fame came knocking. There's also some meaty rarities above and beyond the aforementioned -- the jokey "Henry & the H Bombs," recorded during the Dudes sessions with producer David Bowie, a version of The Hoople's masterful "Through the Looking Glass," which dissolves midway through into an utterly unexpected barrage of invective; and the opening verse of Don McLean's "American Pie," with which Mott introduced their 1974 era tours. Add a clutch of U.K. B-sides (nothing spectacular, but nice to have), and a generous dose of primo album cuts and, while The Ballad of Mott did draw some criticism from a Mott fanbase which was hoping for even more vault-exhuming lovelies, in terms of truly telling the story, it's a peerless collection. Yes, even more so than the box set. © Dave Thompson /TiVo
Ab
CD5,99 €

Hard Rock - Erschienen am 1. Januar 2008 | Purple Pyramid

Ab
CD11,99 €

Rock - Erschienen am 29. Juli 2013 | NRX