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Zinc Alloy & the Hidden Riders of Tomorrow

T. Rex

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Notas editoriales de iTunes

When this 1974 album dropped, T. Rex leader Marc Bolan was still desperate to crack the U.S. market after 1972’s huge “Bang a Gong (Get It On).” So he teamed with his backup-singer girlfriend (and brief Motown recording artist) Gloria Jones, injected some American soul and funk into his hip-sway rock, and all but bid adieu to his massive fame in the U.K. The result did even less to tempt Yankee favor. But it wasn’t all for naught. Sure, the “20th Century Boy” T. Rex was now lost in space (dig “Interstellar Soul”) and going by the name of Zinc, but this soul-rock hybrid predated Bowie’s Young Americans disco-glam by more than a year. (Though “Teenage Dream” updates Bowie’s previous “Moonage Daydream,” and The Hidden Riders of Tomorrow cop their allegory from The Spiders from Mars.) But Zinc Alloy showed there was real soul in Bolan’s velvet trou, and some Dylan too: “Venus Loon” catches his inner Zimmy rocking an afternoon delight, and surely Dylan would have been proud of the cockeyed Rimbaudisms in “Explosive Mouth.”

Biografía

Fecha de formación: 1967

Género: Rock

Años de actividad: '60s, '70s

Initially a British folk-rock combo called Tyrannosaurus Rex, T. Rex was the primary force in glam rock, thanks to the creative direction of guitarist/vocalist Marc Bolan (born Marc Feld). Bolan created a deliberately trashy form of rock & roll that was proud of its own disposability. T. Rex's music borrowed the underlying sexuality of early rock & roll, adding dirty, simple grooves and fat distorted guitars, as well as an overarching folky/hippie spirituality that always came through the...
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