Street Hassle - Lou Reed - Street Hassle (Cassette, Album)

9 thoughts on “ Street Hassle - Lou Reed - Street Hassle (Cassette, Album)

  1. Album (* = New Release) Lou Reed: Street Hassle: Street Hassle: Kirill Gerstein & The Tanglewood Music Center Orchestra: In Seven Days: I. Chaos - Light - Darkness (Live) Thomas Ades: In Seven Days: Kirill Gerstein & The Tanglewood Music Center Orchestra: In Seven Days: II. Separation Of The Waters Into Sea And Sky - Reflection Dance (Live).
  2. May 25,  · The recording of Street Hassle was notable in that Reed and his co-producer chose to employ an experimental microphone placement technique called binaural recording. In binaural recording, two microphones are placed in the studio in an attempt to mimic the stereo sound of actually being in the room with the performers/instruments/5().
  3. With “The Bells,” more than in “Street Hassle,” perhaps even more than in his work with the Velvet Underground, Lou Reed achieves his oft-stated ambition — to become a great writer, in.
  4. Shaking off his aura of glam-rock camp, Lou Reed reclaimed the brutal grace of his Velvet Underground years with ’s Street Hassle. There’s serious intent behind the songs here, along with a renewed commitment to primal guitar-centered rock.
  5. The title song from ’s Street Hassle is a three-part description of the nuanced lifestyles found in the backstreets of New York. The song is included in the soundtrack of the coming-of-age.
  6. For his Street Hassle album, Lou Reed became the first major artist to produce an album using the “Binaural” sound recording system, a two-channel 3-D stereo technology that utilized microphones embedded into a wig dummy’s ears. The placement of the mics roughly approximates the position and distance between the average person’s ears.
  7. To my sensibilities, Lou Reed's 70s albums remain his best, and "Street Hassle" is a great one, arriving in the wake of the punk movement which Reed helped to create. The disc was recorded in stereo binaural sound, a process that renders a supposedly three-dimensional experience when the listener uses headphones/5(97).
  8. With the exception of Metal Machine Music, Street Hassle was Reed's rawest set of the s; partly recorded live, with arrangements stripped to the bone, Street Hassle was dark, deep, and ominous, a degree turn from the polished neo-glam of Transformer. Lyrically, Street Hassle found Reed looking deep into himself, and not liking what he saw.
  9. Street Hassle Hey, that cunt's not breathing I think she's had too much of something or other, hey, man, you know what I mean? I don't mean to scare you but you're the one who came here and you're the one who's gotta take her when you leave I'm not being smart or trying to be cold on my part and I'm not gonna wear my heart on my sleeve.

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