Pink Floyd - Dark Side Of The Moon
EMI  (1973)
Progressive Rock, Psychedelic Rock

In Collection
CD  42:54
9 tracks
01 Speak To Me / Breathe             04:00
02 On The Run             03:33
03 Time             07:06
04 The Great Gig In The Sky             04:44
05 Money             06:32
06 Us and Them             07:40
07 Any Colour You Like             03:25
08 Brain Damage             03:50
09 Eclipse             02:04
Personal Details
Medie CD + LP
Spars DDD
Sound Stereo
Percussion-Various Nick Mason
Bass Guitar Roger Waters
Guitar-Electric David Gilmour
Keyboards-Various Richard Wright
Vocals David Gilmour
Vocals Richard Wright
Vocals Roger Waters
Vocals-Backing Barry St. John
Vocals-Backing Doris Troy
Vocals-Backing Leslie Duncan
Vocals-Backing Liza Strike
Producer David Gilmour; Nick Mason; Richard Wright; Roger Waters
Engineer Peter James; Alan Parsons
Guest(s) Doris Troy Release Date Tuesday, July 07, 1987 Original Year 1973 Digital Remaster DIGVIS 2000 Pink Floyd: David Gilmour (vocals, guitar, VCS3 synthesizer); Richard Wright (vocals, keyboards, VCS3 synthesizer); Roger Waters (vocals, VCS3 synthesizer, bass, tape effects); Nick Mason (percussion, tape effects). Additional personnel: Clare Torry (vocals); Dick Parry (saxophone); Doris Troy, Leslie Duncan, Liza Strike, Barry St. John (background vocals). Recorded at Abbey Road Studios, London, England between June 1972 and January 1973. DARK SIDE OF THE MOON was a benchmark record. It turned the musical world on its ear with a hitherto unseen combination of sounds, and changed things considerably for Pink Floyd. For this project, Pink Floyd resurrected older and unfinished numbers, some of which came from the multitude of soundtracks the band members had previously worked on. The film "Zabriskie Point," a study of American materialism from a foreigner's perspective, provided "Us And Them" (originally titled "The Violence Sequence"). Waters rewrote "Breathe" after its appearance on his and avant-garde composer Ron Geesin's score for "The Body," a surreal medical documentary. Floyd and their long-time engineer, Alan Parsons, used a multitude of sound effects--from stereophonically-projected footsteps and planes flying overhead ("On The Run") to a roomful of ringing clocks ("Time"). Further adding to the record's mystique, barely audible spoken passages were sprinkled throughout--a result of hours interviewing random Abbey Road occupants about their views on insanity, violence and death. Floyd must have struck a nerve; DARK SIDE OF THE MOON remained on Billboard's albums chart for an astounding fourteen years. It made Pink Floyd a household name, elevating them to the level of the Rolling Stones and The Who in the rock pantheon.