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Grease: The Original Soundtrack from the Motion Picture

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Wilson became a born-again Christian and wrote several books on masculinity and marriage as it pertained to Christianity. He even appeared on "The Oprah Winfrey Show" to promote the books.

Murrells, Joseph (1985). Million selling records from the 1900s to the 1980s: an illustrated directory. Arco Pub. p.450. ISBN 0668064595. The album begun to register huge sales in the U.S.A. (it had been shipped platinum) and finally sold over 10 million there

10. Frank Wilson, "Do I Love You (Indeed I Do)"/"Sweeter As the Days Go By"

Common” is also relative; records that sold well in the 1950s and 1960s still sold in substantially smaller quantities than those sold in the 1970s and 1980s. In the 1950s, it was rare for even a popular album to sell much more than a million copies. By the 1980s, albums selling more than 5 million copies were relatively common. Counterfeit records first appeared on the market in the late 1960s or early 1970s and while the early attempts were rather obvious and fairly crude, technology has improved in recent years, making many counterfeit records difficult for the layman to identify. The practice isn’t limited to rare or valuable titles, either, as a number of mass-produced titles were counterfeited in the late 1970s. These titles were sold by chain record stores alongside the legitimate record company issues. Sometimes an artist will release records on a small label and then move to a larger one. In these cases, their earlier releases tend to be more collectible than their later ones. The country group Alabama released a couple of albums on the small LSI label under the name “Wild Country” before changing their name and moving to the large RCA label. As the records by the group issued by RCA sold quite well, they tend to sell for modest prices. The two albums on LSI, on the other hand, are quite rare and sell for several hundred dollars or more when they’re offered for sale. In general, a copy of an album that is still in original, unopened shrink wrap will sell for a lot more money than one that is in opened condition, even if the opened copy has not been played. Prices for foreign (non-U.S.) records can vary widely, depending on age, condition, and all of the other factors mentioned in this article. In general, collectors in the United States will always be interested, to some degree, in any foreign record by artists whose records they collect.

Parker's film version of "The Wall" won two BAFTA Awards, the British equivalent of the Academy Awards. 14. The Rolling Stones, "Street Fighting Man"/"No Expectations" (Tie) Bowie, who died in 2016 at 69 years old, also had an acting career that spanned over six decades from the 1960s through the 2010s. 24. Max Steiner, "The Caine Mutiny" Old-timey jazz and blues aficionados are perhaps the record-collecting world's most fanatical, and none more so than Maryland's legendary 78 rpm junkie Joe Bussard. Searching for a mega-rare Charlie Patton record that Steve Buscemi's character in the movie "Ghost World" would sever his right arm for? Bussard's got it. Schreiber, Manfred (13 January 1979). "From The Music Capitols Of The World - Vienna" (PDF). Billboard. p.74 . Retrieved 31 July 2019. Keep in mind that collectibles of any sort rarely have a set value but are worth whatever someone is willing to pay for them at the time — fair market value. With that in mind, one of the best ways to get an idea of your record’s potential worth is to find out how much people have paid for other copies of it in the recent past.Record changers, which were phonographs that were capable of playing up to a dozen records in sequence, were popular in the 1960s and 1970s and were particularly prone to adding scratches and abrasions to a record’s playing surface. Many covers were poorly stored, leading to ring wear or splits in the covers. Furthermore, owners often wrote their names or other information on the record’s cover or label. Condition matters a lot. Regardless of the reason for withdrawing the record from circulation, such releases will naturally be scarce, hard to find, and in demand among collectors. More often than not, withdrawn releases will also command substantial prices on the collector market. Guitar: John Farrar, Tim May ("Born to Hand Jive"), Jay Graydon, Lee Ritenour, Dan Sawyer, Bob Rose, Dennis Budimir, Tommy Tedesco, Cliff Morris, Joey Murcia, Peter Frampton ("Grease"), George Terry ("Grease")

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