Only Doing Their Job - Peggy Seeger And Ewan MacColl - Items Of News (Vinyl, LP, Album)

8 thoughts on “ Only Doing Their Job - Peggy Seeger And Ewan MacColl - Items Of News (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. One of 34 tapes recorded by Ewan MacColl and Peggy Seeger as an attempt to collect samples of each of the good revival singers of the time (). Country: England Format: tape 7" reel.
  2. An Item Of News by Ewan MacColl & Peggy Seeger, released 04 January 1. No More 2. The Media 3. True Love 4. Tomorrow 5. The Great Conspiracy 6. If You Want The Bomb 7. Un-Public Public 8. Looking For A Job 9. Polonium Don't Be Surprised Only Doing Their Job The Mother An Item Of News The Joy Of Living.
  3. THE FIRST TIME EVER I SAW YOUR FACE (Ewan MacColl) Written for Peggy Seeger in , this song has been covered by many popular singers and was taken to the top of the charts In the U.S.A. by Roberta Flack. Vocal and Guitar: Peggy Seeger Recorded: Pathway Studios, London, Producer: Neill MacColl Engineer: Nick Godwin From: Freeborn Man.
  4. Accordingly, Ewan, Charles (Parker) and Peggy (Seeger) became the first of several teams to set up their cumbersome recording gear in Brown's Buildings. During the course of a week in March , they recorded their 'actuality', mainly from Jack and Reece Elliott, pitmen all their lives.
  5. Daddy, What Did You Do in the Strike?, an Album by Ewan MacColl & Peggy Seeger. Released in on Blackthorne (catalog no. BS1; Cassette). Genres: Contemporary Folk.
  6. EWAN MACCOLL and PEGGY SEEGER Collection. Compiled by Lynne Doy in ;--updated by Chris Keable in June , April and December ;--updated by Elizabeth Schlackman in May People mentioned in the MacColl/Seeger Archive at Ruskin College Library.
  7. Mar 24,  · That's the title track of a (vinyl) album of coal songs released on Larrikin circa - a fine album, if you can find it anywhere. Ewan MacColl's Schooldays Over has been mentioned in this thread. There's a good-but-hard-to-find Australian recording of this, too, but at least it's only a few years old & it's on CD; the group.
  8. MacColl soon became ashamed of this and it was never reissued. When asked about the song in a interview, he said that it was "a very good song" and that "it dealt with some of the positive things that Stalin did". In , after his death, Peggy Seeger included it, rather apologetically, in her Essential Ewan MacColl Songbook.. MacColl sang and composed numerous protest and topical songs.

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