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Screamadelica Studio album by Primal Scream Released September 23, 1991 (1991-09-23) (see release history) Recorded 1990–1991 Genre Alternative rock, acid house Length 65:10 Language English Label Creation Producer The Orb, Hypnotone, Andrew Weatherall, Hugo Nicholson, Jimmy Miller Primal Scream chronology Primal Scream (1989) Screamadelica (1991) Give Out But Don't Give Up (1994) Screamadelica is the third studio album by Primal Scream and was their first to be a commercial success. It was released on September 23, 1991 in the UK by Creation Records,[1] and October 8, 1991 in North America by Sire Records.[2] Screamadelica peaked at #8 on the UK Albums Chart upon its initial release.[3] The album was released to widespread critical acclaim, and is frequently acknowledged as one of the best albums of the 1990s. Screamadelica also won the first Mercury Music Prize in 1992.[4] Contents 1 History 2 Album cover 3 Samples 4 Critical reception 5 Legacy 6 Track listing 7 Release history 8 Singles 9 Personnel 9.1 Band (uncredited) 9.2 Guests 9.3 Additional personnel 10 References // History The album was a massive departure from the band's early indie rock sound, drawing inspiration from the house music scene (and associated drugs) that was becoming popular at the time of its production. The band enlisted house DJs Andrew Weatherall and Terry Farley on producing duties, although the album also contained a wide range of other influences including gospel and dub. The album's title track did not appear on the album itself; the ten minute dance track was also produced by Andrew Weatherall and sung by Denise Johnson. It appears on the Dixie Narco EP released in 1992, and featured in the opening credits of the now rare Screamadelica VHS video tape. The album includes "Loaded", which was a top twenty hit single in the UK. Dance DJ Andrew Weatherall began remixing "I'm Losing More Than I'll Ever Have", from their previous album, and the resulting track disassembled the song, adding a drum loop from an Italian bootleg mix of Edie Brickell's "What I Am", a sample of Gillespie singing a line from Robert Johnson's "Terraplane Blues", and the central introductory sample from the Peter Fonda B-movie The Wild Angels. The single "Movin' on Up" was the band's breakthrough hit in the United States, reaching #2 on the Modern Rock Tracks chart, and also making #28 on the Mainstream Rock Tracks chart. Album cover The album cover for Screamadelica was painted by Creation Records' in-house artist Paul Cannell, who passed away in 2005.[5] Screamadelica was among ten album covers chosen by the Royal Mail for a set of "Classic Album Cover" postage stamps issued in January 2010.[6][7] Samples A number of samples were used in the production of the album: On the UK version of the album, "Come Together" opens with part of a speech given by Jesse Jackson at the Wattstax concert held in Los Angeles in 1972. "Loaded" features lines spoken by Peter Fonda's character in the 1966 movie The Wild Angels, as well as a drum loop from an Italian bootleg mix of Edie Brickell's "What I Am". "Slip Inside This House" features Sly Stone's laugh from the end of the song "Sex Machine" (from the 1969 album Stand!) and the Amen break. "Inner Flight" samples the closing sound on Brian Eno's "The Great Pretender" from the album Taking Tiger Mountain (By Strategy). "Higher Than the Sun" uses a sample from "Wah Wah Man" by the Young-Holt Unlimited Trio. It also has a recurring spoken word sample from "Get Away Jordan" by Take 6. "Movin' on Up" does not sample but borrows from the lyrics to Can's "Yoo Doo Right". Critical reception  Professional ratings Review scores Source Rating Allmusic [8] BBC (very positive)[9] Q [10] Screamadelica has received widespread acclaim, frequently appearing in many critics' lists and audience polls. Allmusic writer Stephen Thomas Erlewine called Screamadelica "an album that transcends its time and influence."[8] Pitchfork Media praised the album on their 2003 list of the "Top 100 albums of the '90s," saying: Screamadelica's atmospheric and imaginative hybrid of past, present and future captured its moment in vivid color and splendor, and it still radiates with a kaleidoscopic glow."[11] In a 2009 review, the BBC hailed the album as "a solid gold classic."[9] It won the first Mercury Music Prize in 1992. In 1996, Select named it as the #1 album of the 1990s. In 2000, Q placed the album at #18 on their list of the "100 Greatest British Albums."[12] In 2001, Q placed it at #81 on a list of the "Top 100 Albums of All Time."[13] The album ranked #2 in Q's "Best 50 Albums of Q's Lifetime" list.[14] In 2003, Pitchfork Media placed it at #77 in a list of the "Top 100 Albums of the '90s."[11] It appeared in Channel 4's list of the "100 Greatest Albums of All Time."[15] "Movin' on Up" was used on the previous Telewest Broadband commercials before Virgin Media bought them out. Subsequently, Bacardi spirits used the song on a UK television ad. The song was also featured in the popular game Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas on fictional alternative radio station Radio X. A Northern soul version was also recorded by the late Edwin Starr for the cult British surfing film Blue Juice. Legacy To commemorate the 20th anniversary of the release of the album, Primal Scream will perform the entire album live at The Olympia in West London on 27 and 28 November 2010. The performance is to include a full gospel choir for "Movin' on Up" and "Come Together" as well as a complete horn section.[16] One of these concerst will be broadcast live by the BBC on their digital station 6 Music BBC Press Office link. Track listing All songs written and composed by Bobby Gillespie, Andrew Innes, and Robert Young, except "Slip Inside This House" written by Roky Erickson and Tommy Hall.  No. Title Notes Length 1. "Movin' on Up"     3:47 2. "Slip Inside This House"   [A] 5:14 3. "Don't Fight It, Feel It"     6:51 4. "Higher Than the Sun"     3:36 5. "Inner Flight"     5:00 6. "Come Together"   [B] 10:21 7. "Loaded"     7:01 8. "Damaged"     5:37 9. "I'm Comin' Down"     5:59 10. "Higher Than the Sun [A Dub Symphony in Two Parts]"     7:37 11. "Shine Like Stars"     3:45 Notes A ^ The lyrics to "Slip Inside This House" have been truncated and altered in places in comparison to the song's original recording by The 13th Floor Elevators. A notable example of such modification is in the chorus, where "Slip inside this house" was altered to "Trip inside this house". B ^ On the American pressings of the album, the Terry Farley mix of "Come Together" was featured in place of the original UK mix. The Farley mix runs 8:06. Release history Country Date Label Format Catalogue # United Kingdom September 23, 1991[1] Creation Records CD CRECD 076 2LP CRELP 076 Japan October 1, 1991[17] Columbia Music CD COCY 7985 United States October 8, 1991[2] Sire Records/WEA CD 9 26714-2 Singles Song Release date Release info UK [3] "Loaded" February 1990 Creation (CRE 070) 16 "Come Together" September 1990 Creation (CRE 078) 26 "Higher Than the Sun" June 1991 Creation (CRE 096) 40 "Don't Fight It, Feel It" August 1991 Creation (CRE 110) 41 "Movin' on Up" (U.S.-only release) October 1991 Sire/Warner Bros. — Dixie-Narco EP January 1992 Creation (CRE 117) 11 "Damaged" (Japan-only release) August 1992 Columbia (COCY-5181) — Personnel Band (uncredited) Bobby Gillespie Andrew Innes Robert Young Martin Duffy Henry Olsen Phillip "Toby" Tomanov Guests Denise Johnson – lead vocals on track 3 Jah Wobble – bass on track 10 Additional personnel Jimmy Miller, The Orb, Hypnotone, Andrew Weatherall, Hugo Nicholson – production Paul Anthony Taylor – programming Dave Burnham – engineering Jimmy Miller – mixing References ^ a b Screamadelica: Primal Scream: (this is the first/original Creation issue) ^ a b Screamadelica: Primal Scream ^ a b Chart Stats - Primal Scream ^ 1992 Shortlist - Barclaycard Mercury Prize ^ Sloan, Billy (10 January 2010). "Primal Scream star Bobby Gillespie hails artist who [was behind iconic Screamadelica cover after stamp tribute"]. Daily Record (Scotland). Retrieved 9 June 2010.  ^ "Classic Album Covers: Issue Date – 7 January 2010". Royal Mail. Retrieved 2010-01-08.  ^ Michaels, Sean (8 January 2010). "Coldplay album gets stamp of approval from Royal Mail". London: The Guardian. Retrieved 2010-01-08.  ^ a b Erlewine, Stephen. "Screamadelica". Allmusic. Retrieved 9 June 2010.  ^ a b Wade, Ian (11 March 2009). "BBC - Music - Review of Primal Scream - Screamadelica". BBC. Retrieved 9 June 2010.  ^ Q magazine, August 1999 issue ^ a b Plagenhoef, Scott. "Pitchfork - Top 100 Albums of the 1990s". Retrieved 9 June 2010.  ^ Q magazine, June 2000 issue ^ "Radiohead romp home in Q poll". BBC. 2001-09-13. Retrieved 2007-02-21.  ^ Q magazine, October 2001 issue ^ "Channel4 - 100 Greatest Albums". Retrieved 2008-02-29.  ^ "Primal Scream to play Screamadelica for 20th anniversary". Metro (Associated Metro Limited). 17 February 2010. Retrieved 9 June 2010.  ^ Product details Oricon v • d • e Primal Scream Bobby Gillespie • Andrew Innes • Martin Duffy • Mani • Darrin Mooney • Barrie Cadogan Jim Beattie • Paul Harte • Martin St. John • Denise Johnson • Stuart May • Tom McGurk • Paul Mulreany • Phillip "Toby" Tomanov • Robert "Throb" Young Studio albums Sonic Flower Groove • Primal Scream • Screamadelica • Give out But Don't Give Up • Vanishing Point • XTRMNTR • Evil Heat • Riot City Blues • Beautiful Future Live albums/videos Live in Japan • Riot City Blues Tour Compilation/remix albums Echo Dek • Dirty Hits • Shoot Speed - More Dirty Hits EPs Dixie-Narco EP Associated people Brendan Lynch • Hugo Nicholson • Kevin Shields • Andrew Weatherall Record labels Creation • Elevation • Sony • B-Unique Related articles Discography • Tours