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Bad Year At UCLA - Game Theory - Blaze Of Glory (Vinyl, LP)

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  1. Blaze Of Glory, originally released in , was the first music from Miller and company, after an album and EP fronting Alternate Learning. It showed the beginnings of the power-pop mixed with new-wave sensibilities the band would become known for and even hints at the upcoming Paisley Underground sound that would take California by storm.
  2. Two songs from Blaze of Glory, "Sleeping Through Heaven" and "Bad Year at UCLA," were re-recorded by the Game Theory lineup (Miller, Michael Quercio, and Jozef Becker), with Nancy Becker returning to provide keyboard and backing vocals, for the compilation album Tinker to Evers to Chance. "Something to Show" appeared on the compilation as Genre: Power pop, new wave.
  3. The best place to begin is, of course, at the beginning; Game Theory’s debut LP Blaze of Glory, just reissued on CD and colored-vinyl LP by the Omnivore label. Considered somewhat raw, even amateurish, at the time of its original release, the record sounds far more accomplished in .
  4. Dec 13,  · This take on Blaze of Glory is the first proper reissue of a lot of the songs here, with Miller always insisting on re-recording earlier tracks for Game Theory compilations. Blaze of Glory is still a fine start, even if there aren’t any new discoveries from the original album. The band’s leader couldn’t have felt that any of these.
  5. Blaze Of Glory (Color Vinyl + 8 Page Booklet) by Game Theory - Vinyl LP () for $ from simpsourticonsgocor.paymangbowestwebdobulocsiralarri.infoinfo Pop / Rock - Order by Phone Price: $
  6. Game Theory were only a few months old when they began recording their debut album, 's Blaze of Glory, in a makeshift studio in the home of singer, guitarist, songwriter, and all-around idea man Scott Miller. Blaze of Glory is in many respects the work of a band taking baby steps, but it's also a very ambitious work that represents Miller's desire to move on from his juvenilia with his.
  7. Omnivore Records has been doing yeoman's work in the reissue and anthology venue since their inception, but 's harvest alone is enough to put them on par with Rykidisc (RIP) and Rhino. A fresh trifecta of bonus-ized remasters has me particularly psyched, namely Game Theory's Blaze of Glory, The Posies Failure, and TV Eyes, a one-off endeavor between Jason Falkner and Roger Manning that's.

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