The Power Station – Bang a Gong Get It On

bang a gong power station

The Power Station released the album The Power Station in 1985 and the song “(Bang a Gong) Get It On” as a single in April 1985. The song is a cover of “Get It On” by T. Rex from their 1971 album Electric Warrior. The song was also featured in the Miami Vice episode “Whatever Works.”

Influence of T. Rex

In the early 1970s, the band T. Rex came up with a number of hits and helped to establish the glam rock look. The band’s lead singer, Marc Bolan, was a huge influence on many rockers, including Slash of Guns’n Roses. His music was very influential, as were the music videos by the band. The band’s music still resonates today, and fans of the band can listen to many of the songs he recorded.

In the early 1990s, The Power Station showed signs of talent and the historical significance of T. Rex. In 1985, they released their hit version of “Bang a Gong.” Another popular song from that time period, “Buick Mackane,” was covered by Guns ‘N’ Roses. The band guitarist Slash claimed that he cut the song to get it out of his system. Later, the band released a few albums, including “Mad World” and “Madame” but these were not a hit.

The Power Station also took a stab at the bang a gong song. Marc Bolan and Tony Visconti wrote the song in 1971 and recorded it in 1985. The Power Station’s version of the song reached number nine on the Billboard Hot 100 in 1985. Though the song is considered a T. Rex hit, it is now considered a Marc Bolan signature song.

After the name change, T. Rex made a comeback with the album “Tanx”. The band’s sound was much more mellow than Slider and was not successful in reaching a wide audience. Their next album, “Tanx,” was not released in the U.S., but they managed to make a top ten single with “The Groover.”

In addition to the albums and songs, the band’s reputation as a rock band continued to grow. Fans of punk, metal, and indie rock can trace their roots to T. Rex. Moreover, the band’s members were drawn from the Beatles, Stones, Doors, and the Zombies. The band has a strong chance of being next year’s Zombies.

The band’s 1971 hit “Bang a Gong” was their first major success in the United States. It reached the top of the British album charts. The band also produced two hit singles, Jeepster and Electric Warrior. Although their success was limited in the U.S., it did lead to a cult following in the U.K.

The band re-formed in the 1970s. They included Marc Bolan and Mickey Finn on their albums. This re-orientation of the band resulted in new and exciting sounds. The band also added handclaps to their songs and used the sounds of an electronic drum machine to create a stompdown backbeat. The band then acknowledged their new direction by changing their name to T. Rex.

Influence of Robert Palmer

The Power Station was a side project of Andy and John Taylor, former members of the band Duran. The band’s self-titled album, released in 1985, scored two Top 10 singles and sold more than a million copies. Although they were based in Australia, Robert Palmer remained in the band and worked on the band’s subsequent album, Bang a Gong. The album was inspired by the sound of early 70s glam rock and included the influence of Robert Palmer.

Despite being a relatively unknown artist, The Power Station was a huge influence on the funk-rock scene. The band’s first two studio albums featured songs by the late Robert Palmer. One of their most memorable hits was “Bang a Gong.” The Power Station’s lead singer Robert Palmer performed the lead vocals on the song. However, the song’s quality was limited. As a result, “Get It On” is not a great song, and there’s simply not enough room for it to breathe.

The Power Station’s second studio album, Living in Fear, also features songs by Robert Palmer. “Communication” and “Get It On (Bang a Gong) were both recorded by Palmer. The Power Station recorded the entire album with Palmer as lead vocalist. This song quickly became a signature tune of the group and was featured on several TV shows, including Miami Vice. Its video was directed by Peter Heath and produced by Fred Potter and was released on The Power Station Video EP.

After the band’s debut album, “Bang a Gong Power Station”, Palmer branched out into other genres. He first tried out reggae on his 1975 album, “Pressure Drop” and then returned to a more rock-oriented groove with ‘Sneakin’ Sally Through the Alley’. By the time he recorded the second album, “Looking For Clues” had become a hit in the U.S. Palmer also incorporated keyboards and synthesized sounds on his new wave-inspired album “Clues” (1980).

In the thread about ‘The Influence of Robert Palmer on Bang a “Gong” and its songwriters, Palmer answers the question of ‘How did this band form?’ In the thread, Palmer tries to steer away from trends and shares his experiences. He also worked with Bernard Edwards, Andy Taylor, and Tony Thompson. After the success of ‘Riptide,’ Palmer chose to move to Switzerland, where he continued making hits. He delved into other musical genres, including heavy metal and South Arican pop.

‘Riptide’ was his second solo album, which picked up where The Power Station left off with “Living In Fear.” Despite the aggressive backing band, “Riptide” became one of the most successful singles of Palmer’s career. Palmer’s LP went platinum, but Palmer’s new style of electro-funk did not gel well with their raucous backing band. Nevertheless, the album was a huge success, and the track became a staple of the Bang a Gong Power Station.

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