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The Future And The Human League - The Golden Hour Of The Future Album

Performer: The Future And The Human League
Genre: Electronic
Title: The Golden Hour Of The Future
Country: UK
Released: 2002
Style: Industrial, Electro, Synth-pop, Experimental
Label: Black Melody
FLAC version ZIP size: 2530 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 2965 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 2772 mb
Rating: 4.0
Votes: 619


1Dance Like A Star (V.2)3:15
2Titled U.N.3:41
3Martyn Ware Interview Podcast13:13
4Dance Like A Star (V.2 Instrumental)3:08
5C'est Grave
Performer [W.] – Tim Pearce
6Dance Like A Star (V.1 Almost Instrumental)4:21
7Last Man On Earth (Full Version)9:45
8Dance Like A Star (Incidental Music)1:00
9Dance Like A Star (V.1)4:25


Featuring more rare and un-heard tracks from the vaults of The Future and The Human League and including an interview track with Martyn Ware, original member of the band talking about the musical background of 1977 that inspired them.
This is the companion EP to the full length "The Golden Hour Of The Future" album.


The Golden Hour of the Future is a compilation album of recordings made by the electronic band The Future and early recordings by the original line-up of The Human League. Material by The Future features Martyn Ware, Ian Craig Marsh and Adi Newton, who recorded around ten songs in the home studio of a recording engineer in 1977. The band compiled a demo tape from those recordings, which they played to record companies on an ill-fated trip to London. The band did not find a recording deal and Newton. The Future - Future Religion. The Future - Disco Disaster. The Future - Interface. The Future - The Circus Of Dr Lao. The Future - Reach Out I'll Be There. The Future - Year Of The Jet Packs. The Future - Pulse Lovers. The Future - King Of Kings. The Future - Last Man On Earth. Album 2002 20 Songs. The Future. Long before the Human League made one of the most brilliant pop records of the '80s, and even before the group made a song about a record that was so big that it ate up every record shop in existence, there was the Future: an all-electronic experimentalpop group that would later become the Human League. This compilation of demos - over one-third recorded as the Future, the remainder as the Human League - predates the group's contract with Virgin. Subtitle on CD, front cover, spine: Recordings By The Future And The Human League No subtitle on back sleeve. This first version has a printed barcode that was altered on future versions. Some copies came with a replacement barcode sticker stuck to the back of the jewel case covering it up. Publishers: Tracks 1 to 12, 14, 16 to 20: Copyright Control Track 13: Jobete Music Track 15: Famous Music Track 19: EMI Unitedpartnership Ltd. This compilation 2002 Black Melody Ltd. 2002 Black Melody Ltd. Sound quality may v. Track 17 on 'The Golden Hour Of The Future' album from The Future And The Human League. If you like the music, support the artist and buy the album. No copyright infringement intended - uploaded to fill remove if Music Human League. The Golden Hour of the Future 2003. Related albums with Human League. Por Aí. Red Carpet Massacre. Human League Format: Audio CD. Please retry. 2008 digitally remastered reissue of this collection, a treasure trove of tracks from The Human League and their earlier incarnation, The Future, dating back to their early musical experiments in 1977. Predating the Reproduction-era League, there's a wealth of synthesizer instrumentals, abstract soundscapes and embryonic Pop from the boys who launched a thousand imitators and whose influence is still heard today. 20 tracks. Black Melody. Go Unlimited. The Human League are an English synthpop band formed in 1977. Originally a minimal Post-Punk synthesiser-based group from Sheffield, UK, they became one of the most successful New Wave acts of the 80s. The only consistent band member is vocalist and songwriter Phil Oakey. The band's best known configuration was their 1980-1985 lineup of Phillip Oakey vocals, Joanne Catherall vocals, Susanne Sulley vocals, Phillip Adrian Wright keyboards, Jo Callis guitar, keyboards and Ian Burden bass. Martyn Ware and Ian Craig Marsh were both working as computer programmers in 1977 read more. Future Religion, 03:47. Disco Disaster, 05:03. Interface, 02:58. The Circus of Dr. Lao, 03:55. Reach Out I'll Be There, 03:56. Once Upon a Time In the West, 01:53. Overkill Disaster Crash V. Year of the Jet Packs, 05:25. King of Kings, 01:58. Now playing: Europe The Final Countdown. Happy Hours. Doja Cat Say So. You can leave your e-mail and we will let you know when the broadcast of the station will be online again: Or listen to the other country dec name stations
(original member of the band talking about the musical background of 1977 that inspired them)makes a person wonder.did you hear of any group or singer,having quite the same feelings towards the 1980s music goth/pop/indie/alternative/new wave/etc etc etc .....especially groups or artists from the 1990s and what was happening of that time and what 1980s sounds and music inspired them.it might be said but unless it was in a negative way/belittling what the 1980s music had to offer

Eh? These are demo tracks from 1977 (when 'punk' was causing a huge shakeup in popular music in the UK), that's what Martyn Ware is talking about in the interview. The 80s hadn't happened yet when these tracks were recorded.