The Seeds - All 4 1960's albums on CD for just £10 delivered @ - HotUKDeals
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Login / Sign UpSubmit are selling two Seeds CD's at just £5 each. (Two albums one one CD X 2).The first CD is as follows: -

"The Seeds" + "A Web Of Sound"
Can't Seem to Make You Mine
No Escape
Evil Hoodoo
Girl I Want You
Pushin' Too Hard
Try to Understand
Nobody Spoil My Fun
It's a Hard Life
You Can't Be Trusted
Excuse, Excuse
Fallin' in Love
Mr. Farmer
Pictures and Designs
I Tell Myself
Faded Picture
Rollin' Machine
Just Let Go
Up in Her Room [Long Version]

The second CD is as follows: -

"Future" + "A Full Spoon of Seedy Blues (as the Sky Saxon Blues Band) "
Introduction-March of the Flower Children
Travel With Your Mind
Out of the Question
Painted Doll
Flower Lady and Her Assistant
Now a Man
Thousand Shadows
Two Fingers Pointing on You
Where Is the Entrance Way to Play?
Six Dreams
Pretty Girl
Moth and the Flame
I'll Help You (Carry Your Money to the Bank)
Cry Wolf
Plain Spoken
One More Time Blues
Creepin' About
Buzzin' Around

Ok. That's not quite The Seeds "complete" back catalogue...but it's the back catalogue worth owning. the live albums are, well, erm, "live" and the three albums that they did in the 70's/80's/90's are not really waht The Seeds are about.

For anyone who isn't too familiar with this psychedelic grunge garage bnd of the 60's here is some info: -
"The Seeds were a rock band who are best known for their hit single "Pushin' Too Hard,", released in 1966. Based in Los Angeles, California, their raw and abrasive energy and simple, repetitive lyrics came to exemplify the garage rock style of the 1960s.Lead singer and bass guitarist Sky Saxon was heavily influenced by Mick Jagger, and the group promoted the fact that blues great Muddy Waters once called them "America's own Rolling Stones." Keyboardist Daryl Hooper was a major factor in the band's sound; the band was one of the first to utilize keyboard bass; guitarists Jan Savage and Jeremy Levine with drummer Rick Andridge completed the original quintet, but Levine left shortly after the first recording sessions for personal reasons.

The Seeds' first single, "Can't Seem To Make You Mine," was a regional hit in southern California in 1965. The song was also played regularly on AM rock stations in northern California (and probably elsewhere), where it was well-received by listeners. It is now (2008) used as the sound track for Axe bullet body spray. The band had their only national Top 40 hit, "Pushin' Too Hard" in 1966 (#44 in Canada). Three subsequent singles, "Mr. Farmer" (also 1966), a re-release of "Can't Seem To Make You Mine" (1967) (#33 in Canada), and "A Thousand Shadows" (1968) achieved more modest success, although all were most popular in southern California. Though musically primitive, one album was devoted to the blues (with liner notes by Muddy Waters), and another (Future, 1967) was full-blown psychedelic rock, with ornate flower-themed graphics to match."
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