Mike Oldfield – 1973 - Tubular Bells (2011 Japanese Limited SHM-SACD) [FLAC@88.2khz24bit]

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Mike Oldfield – 1973 - Tubular Bells (2011 Japanese Limited SHM-SACD) [FLAC@88.2khz24bit] (Size: 908.31 MB)
 01 - Tubular Bells (Part One).flac472.2 MB
 02 - Tubular Bells (Part Two).flac418.29 MB
 folder.jpg98.9 KB
 Mike Oldfield – 1973 - Tubular Bells (2011 Japanese Limited SHM-SACD) [FLAC@88.2khz24bit].txt4.46 KB
 Back.jpg2.13 MB
 Front.jpg1.06 MB
 gatefold in.jpg7.14 MB
 gatefold out.jpg6.6 MB
 SACD.jpg773.1 KB
 foo_dr.txt904 bytes
 Lossless Audio Checker.html31.22 KB
 Lossless Audio Checker.log539 bytes


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Mike Oldfield – 1973 - Tubular Bells

(2011 Japanese Limited SHM-SACD) [FLAC@88.2khz24bit]


Mike Oldfield

Mike Oldfield in 2006

Michael Gordon "Mike" Oldfield (born 15 May 1953) is an English musician and composer. His work blends progressive rock with world, folk, classical, electronic, ambient, and new-age music. He is best known for his 1973 album Tubular Bells – which launched Virgin Records and became a hit after its opening was used as the theme for the film The Exorcist – and for his 1983 hit single "Moonlight Shadow". He is also known for his rendition of the Christmas piece "In Dulci Jubilo". Oldfield has released more than 20 albums with the most recent being a rock album titled Man on the Rocks, released in 2014.

Tubular Bells (2011 Japanese Limited SHM-SACD)


Artist: Mike Oldfield
Title: Tubular Bells
Format: SACD, Hybrid, Album, Limited Edition, Reissue, Remastered, SHM
SACD Mastering: Richard Whittaker at the FX Copyroom (2011)
Producer: Tom Newman, Simon Heyworth, Mike Oldfield
Release Date: May 23, 1973, (Japanese Limited SHM-SACD November 23, 2011)
Recorded: Autumn 1972 – Spring 1973 at The Manor, Oxfordshire, England
Label: Mercury Records, Universal Records Japan
Catalog: UIGY-9080
Barcode: 4 988005 690746
Genre: Rock, Progressive Rock, Art Rock, Classical Crossover, Experimental Electronic
Duration: 48:50

Tubular Bells is the debut record album of English musician Mike Oldfield, recorded when he was 19 and released in 1973 when he was 20. It was the first album released by Virgin Records and an early cornerstone of the company's success. Vivian Stanshall provided the voice of the "Master of Ceremonies" who reads off the list of instruments at the end of the first movement. The opening piano solo was used briefly in the soundtrack to the William Friedkin film The Exorcist (released the same year), and the album gained considerable airplay because of the film's success. The following year the piece was orchestrated by David Bedford for The Orchestral Tubular Bells version. It had three sequels in the 1990s, Tubular Bells II (1992), Tubular Bells III (1998) and The Millennium Bell (1999). Finally, the album was re-recorded as Tubular Bells 2003 at its 30th anniversary in 2003. A newly mixed and mastered re-issue of the original album appeared in 2009 on Mercury Records, with bonus material.

AllMusic Review by Mike DeGagne:
Mike Oldfield’s groundbreaking album Tubular Bells is arguably the finest conglomeration of off-centered instruments concerted together to form a single unique piece. A variety of instruments are combined to create an excitable multitude of rhythms, tones, pitches, and harmonies that all fuse neatly into each other, resulting in an astounding plethora of music. Oldfield plays all the instruments himself, including such oddities as the Farfisa organ, the Lowrey organ, and the flageolet. The familiar eerie opening, made famous by its use in The Exorcist, starts the album off slowly, as each instrument acoustically wriggles its way into the current noise that is heard, until there is a grand unison of eccentric sounds that wildly excites the ears. Throughout the album, the tempos range from soft to intense to utterly surprising, making for some excellent musical culminations. Mandolins and Spanish guitars are joined by grinding organs and keyboards, while oddball bells and cranking noises resound in the distance. In the middle of the album, guest Vivian Stanshall announces each instrument seconds before it is heard, ending with the ominous sounding tubular bells, a truly powerful and dominating instrument. The most interesting and overwhelming aspect of this album is the fact that so many sounds are conjured up yet none go unnoticed, allowing the listener a gradual submergence into each unique portion of the music. Tubular Bells is a divine excursion into the realm of new age music.


01 – Tubular Bells (Part One) - 25:00
02 – Tubular Bells (Part Two) - 23:50


Mike Oldfield - Acoustic guitar, bass guitar, electric guitar, Farfisa, Hammond B3,[38] and Lowrey organs, flageolet, fuzz guitars, glockenspiel, "honky tonk" piano, mandolin, piano, percussion, "taped motor drive amplifier organ chord", timpani, vocals, plus tubular bells.

Other Musicians:

Steve Broughton – drums
Lindsay L. Cooper – string bass
Jon Field – flutes
Mundy Ellis – vocals
Sally Oldfield – vocals
Vivian Stanshall – Master of Ceremonies
Nasal Choir (uncredited)
Manor Choir (Simon Heyworth, Tom Newman, Mike Oldfield)

This is not my rip
My thanks to the original uploader




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Mike Oldfield – 1973 - Tubular Bells (2011 Japanese Limited SHM-SACD) [FLAC@88.2khz24bit]

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Thank you :)
thank you :)
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Thanks for sharing, man!