24 Songs, 2 Hours

EDITORS’ NOTES

One of the most unprecedented, influential debuts in rock history gets an upgrade as Roxy's 1972 introduction is expanded with a wealth of concert cuts and radio sessions. The band's left-field eclecticism prefigured New Wave and helped kick-start the glam revolution, with Bryan Ferry's campy, aristocratic persona and Brian Eno's electronics blazing new paths in rock. In their live versions, bracing rockers like "Re-Make/Re-Model" bear even more visceral impact than the studio cuts, and the art-rock eccentricities of songs like "Chance Meeting" and "Sea Breezes" are intensified.

EDITORS’ NOTES

One of the most unprecedented, influential debuts in rock history gets an upgrade as Roxy's 1972 introduction is expanded with a wealth of concert cuts and radio sessions. The band's left-field eclecticism prefigured New Wave and helped kick-start the glam revolution, with Bryan Ferry's campy, aristocratic persona and Brian Eno's electronics blazing new paths in rock. In their live versions, bracing rockers like "Re-Make/Re-Model" bear even more visceral impact than the studio cuts, and the art-rock eccentricities of songs like "Chance Meeting" and "Sea Breezes" are intensified.

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