AC/DC – Maximum Voltage in Concert: San Francisco 1977 (Limited Edition Album on Clear Vinyl)

AC/DC – Maximum Voltage in Concert: San Francisco 1977 (Limited Edition Album on Clear Vinyl)

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AC/DC – Maximum Voltage in Concert: San Francisco 1977 (Limited Edition Album on Clear Vinyl)

Limited to just 200 digitally remastered copies pressed on clear vinyl

In September 1977 AC/DC were still striving to make some inroads into the US market. Despite their growing status in Europe, the Let There Be Rock Tour was only occupying relatively small US venues. However, the omens were auspicious. Bassist Cliff Williams had joined the band and some of the material which would later surface on the album Powerage was also being showcased at the time.

Track Listing:

Side 1

  1. Hell Ain’t a Bad Place to Be
  2. Up to My Neck in You
  3. Kicked in the Teeth
  4. Baby Please Don’t Go

Side 2

  1. The Jack
  2. Whole Lotta Rosie
  3. High Voltage
  4. Problem Child

The music on this record was originally produced in the days when vinyl was king.

Vinyl records produce an analog sound that reverberates and creates that famous warm sound you can't find in any other medium. The music and vocals on vinyl records are much closer to the way artists sound live.

Clear vinyl is softer and molds easier during the pressing process. Vinyl is a naturally clear substance. Black vinyl records are created by adding a charcoal /graphite colorant which creates a harder surface and makes it easier to see tracks but can lead to static build up in the cartridge . As a result, the best clarity of sound quality is to be found in using clear vinyl.

NB. Audio recordings from live TV and radio transmissions will always embody the audio limitations of the original sources . Modern digital remastering techniques improve sound quality immeasurably . However, the original broadcast performances have often been recorded and mixed by TV or radio technicians rather than music specialists. Nonetheless clear vinyl will give the very best reproduction given the limitations of the original broadcast sources.

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