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Due to Royal Mail and Parcel Force strikes on the 1st, 9th, 11th, 14th and 15th of December you may experience postage delays.
Due to Royal Mail and Parcel Force strikes on the 1st, 9th, 11th, 14th and 15th of December you may experience postage delays.

Lake Street Dive - Fun Machine: The Sequel Limited Edition Vinyl LP

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Original price £29.99 - Original price £29.99
Original price
£29.99
£29.99 - £29.99
Current price £29.99
Condition: New
Limited Edition Vinyl LP
Catalogue Number: 7246142
Barcode: 0888072461420
Record Grading: Mint (M)
Sleeve Grading: Mint (M)
Condition Note: Brand New

Track Listing / Description
A1 Automatic
A2 Anyone Who Had A Heart
A3 You're Still The One
A4 So Far Away
A5 Nick Of Time
B1 Linger
B2 Dig A Pony (Rooftop Sessions)
B3 Two Of Us (Rooftop Sessions)
B4 Don't Let Me Down (Rooftop Sessions)
 
On May 17th, 2012, Lake Street Dive stood on a street corner in Boston, Massachusetts and performed a wonderfully syncopated, imaginative cover of the Jackson 5 classic "I Want You Back." 10 years later, with tens of millions of streams, an acclaimed discography and an enduring worldwide fanbase to their credit, it's safe to say things have changed considerably. Now, Fantasy is set to partner with these brilliant artists on the next phase of their remarkable journey beginning with Fun Machine: The Sequel, Lake Street Dive's upcoming 6 track EP of exquisitely chosen and performed cover songs. Produced by Robin MacMillan and recorded at Figure 8 Recording in Brooklyn and Lucy's Meat Market in Los Angeles (with contributions from touring guitarist/background vocalist, James Cornelison), Fun Machine: The Sequel is the band's second set of distinctive cover songs. While 2012's Fun Machine paid homage to their classic R&B, soul, and jazz roots with re-imagined songs by the Drifters, George Michael, the aforementioned Jackson 5, and a killer version of Hall & Oates' "Rich Girl," Fun Machine: The Sequelexpands the aperture a little wider, featuring selections ranging from R&B and pop favorites like Dionne Warwick's "Anyone Who Had A Heart," and The Pointer Sisters' funky "Automatic," to works by introspective singer-songwriters such as The Cranberries' gorgeous "Linger," Carole King's classic "So Far Away," Bonnie Raitt's era-defining "Nick Of Time," and even Shania Twain's suddenly resurgent pop-country anthem, "You're Still The One."