Label: Emerald Gem - GES • Format: Vinyl LP, Album, Stereo • Country: UK • Genre: Folk, World, & Country • Style: Celtic The Diamond Accordion Band - The Orange Walk (, Vinyl) | Discogs. The Emerald Accordion Band, The Diamond Accordion Band: The Emerald Accordion Band, The Diamond Accordion Band - Accordion Party Singalong (CD, Album) St. Clair Entertainment Group, Inc., Luck of the Irish: LOI Canada: Sell This Version. Being a fan of accordion bands, this cd added to my collection. It arrived a day earlier than estimated and has really uplifting seygetbatileansugaraddiporlita.co ever you've had a bad day or just feeling down, get this playing and you'll soon feel better, I do!!5/5(1).
The red Capitol label mentioned above was commonly used in the early s for a number of titles, but was never intended The Diamond Accordion Band - The Orange Walk (Vinyl be used for records by the Beatles.
Sometimes, minor differences on labels can make a difference, as well. The first copies of Meet the Beatles to be sold in America were rushed to the stores without including publishing information for the songs on the record. Untilrecords were sold only in mono.
Between andrecords were usually sold in both mono and stereo, and between about anda few records were available in 4 channel quadraphonic sound. During the time when records were sold in more than one format simultaneously, one of the formats was usually pressed in smaller quantities than the other. Mono records were more common than their stereo counterparts in the early s, for instance, but were the harder variation to find by Quadraphonic pressings were always intended for a niche market, and never sold in large quantities, except in the few cases where all copies of a particular title were encoded in quadraphonic sound.
While the value of a mono record in relation to its stereo counterpart will depend on when the record was released, quadraphonic copies are almost always worth more money than the same album in stereo.
The topic of mono vs. While most records are pressed from black vinyl, sometimes other colors are used. With few exceptions, colored vinyl and picture disc pressings are limited editions, and are usually far harder to find than their black vinyl counterparts.
Both colored vinyl pressings and picture discs have been issued as commercial releases and as promo-only releases. In the late s, picture discs were often pressed as promotional items and became quite popular among collectors. Most of these were pressed in quantities of only a few hundred copies. More often, colored vinyl and picture disc records are issued as limited edition pressings, created to spur interest among buyers.
Most of these titles are also available on regular and more common black vinyl. As with everything else on this list, there are occasional exceptions to the rule. A couple of months later, RCA Records decided to press the album on black vinyl as a cost-cutting move, which would have made the blue pressings rare and desirable.
Shortly after this decision was made, Elvis passed away, and the label made the decision to return to blue vinyl for that album, and all pressings for the next ten years or so were issued blue vinyl. Colored vinyl article new LP Picture disc article new window.
While vinyl record albums usually include printed covers, most 45 RPM singles do not, as they were generally issued in plain paper sleeves. It was not uncommon, however, for singles to be issued in special printed sleeves bearing the title of the song, the name of the artist and perhaps a graphic or photograph. These are known as picture sleeves, and most of the time, these picture sleeves were available only with the original issues of the records. While not intended as limited edition items per se, picture sleeves were designed to spur sales and were often discontinued once sales of the record began to pick up.
For various reasons, some picture sleeves are harder to find than others, and there are a number of records, some by famous artists, where certain picture sleeves are rare to the point where only a few copies are known to exist. Others are rare, but not to that degree. This is one of the factors that pretty much has no exceptions; a record with a picture sleeve is always more valuable than the same record without one. While the majority of records are standard issues that were manufactured with the intention that they be sold in stores, some are pre-production versions that were made for in-house use at the record companies prior to making the stock pressings.
Acetates, or lacquers, as they are more properly known, are records that are individually cut on a lathe by a recording engineer. The recordings are cut on metal plates that are coated with soft lacquer.
Acetates are the first step in the process of making a record, as they can be plated with metal and used to make stampers for production of the copies sold in stores. They can also be played on a turntable and are often used to evaluate the sound of a song or an album prior to putting it into formal production. On rare occasions, acetates have been sent to radio stations as promotional items when regular pressings were not yet available. As acetates are cut one at a time, The Diamond Accordion Band - The Orange Walk (Vinyl, they are understandably rare, and command a high value in the market place as they are both rare and unusual.
Test pressings are a bit more common than acetates, and are made to test stampers prior to mass produced production runs. They are usually the first pressings made from a set of stampers, and can be distinguished by their labels, which will differ from those used on stock pressings.
Test pressings may have blank white labels or they may have special labels that indicate that they are test pressings. These LP labels usually have blank lines printed on them so that the people working with them can write the title and artist on the labels by hand. As with acetates, test pressings are usually used for evaluation purposes by record company personnel, though they are occasionally sent out as promotional items. As they are rather unusual and limited in production to just a handful of copies, test pressings are highly regarded and sought out by collectors.
Sometimes, test pressings may contain different versions of one or more songs from the commercially released albums. This can also add to their value. We have written a more in-depth article about test pressings and acetates. You can read it here. Records pressed in foreign countries are often of interest to record collectors. While most collectors are interested in records from the country where they live, a lot of them are interested in owning anything unusual by the artists that interest them.
Most record albums are designed by record companies in either the United States or Great Britain, and most releases from either country are nearly identical. Other countries, however, have been known to create dramatically different versions of records from the U. Sometimes, foreign pressings may have different titles, or different covers from the more common versions from the U. On other occasions, record companies in other countries may choose to press albums on colored vinyl.
Many albums from Japan from the late s through the early s were pressed on dark red vinyl. These pressings are highly regarded by collectors for both their unusual appearance and their sound quality. While many American Beatles records are worth a lot of money, so are those from Great Britain, as the band released records there prior to releasing them in the U.
Prices for foreign non-U. In general, collectors in the United States will always be interested, to some degree, in any foreign record by artists whose records they collect. While limited edition pressings of albums are a relatively new thing, they are now quite common, with record companies intentionally limiting releases to a The Diamond Accordion Band - The Orange Walk (Vinyl hundred or a few thousand copies.
In past decades, when records were the predominant format for selling music, record companies were content to sell as many copies as possible of a given title.
In recent years, records have become more of a niche item, and record companies are somewhat hesitant to spend the money to master, press, and distribute them. By producing only a limited number of a given title, and by making it publicly known that production will be limited to xxx number of copies, the record companies have a greater likelihood of having a particular title sell out quickly, rather than sitting on a shelf for a period of months or years. Sometimes, these limited editions are individually numbered, while most are not.
Sometimes, a limited number of copies of a given album will be pressed on colored vinyl, with a larger number pressed on black vinyl. In some cases, such as with the soundtrack album to the film Inceptionall copies are colored vinyl and they are numbered as well.
Limited edition pressings my most any artist will have some value above the original selling price, as record companies are unlikely to issue limited edition pressings if there is no established market for them. The exception to this would be records from companies that do not ordinarily release records, such as the Franklin Mint.
Over the years, the Franklin Mint has released a number of recordings as limited edition sets, usually spanning many volumes. Most of these recordings were also pressed on colored vinyl and the sets were marketed in mass media to consumers who were not record collectors.
These recordings have little value unless they are offered in complete sets, some of which came with as many as records. Occasionally, record companies release an album or single, only to change their mind and withdraw it from general release.
This can happen for a number of reasons, ranging from a corporate decision that may or may not have anything to do with the record itself, a decision by the artist to change the product after release, or even an announcement by prominent retailers that they will refuse to sell the record as released. Regardless of the reason for withdrawing the record from circulation, such releases will naturally be scarce, hard to find, and in demand among collectors.
More often than not, withdrawn releases will also command substantial prices on the collector market. Listed below are a few examples of record albums which were withdrawn from the market shortly before or shortly after being released to stores.
Angel — Bad Publicity — The album Bad Publicity had a cover that depicted the band having a raucus party in a hotel room. After only a handful of copies had been issued as promotional items, the album was withdrawn, retitled to Sinfuland released with completely different artwork showing the band in white suits against a white background.
Prince — The Black Album — InPrince intended to release an untitled album that had an all-black cover on which neither a title nor the name of the artist appeared. The cover was replaced by a picture of the band sitting around a steamer trunk. We have written an extensive article about the Beatles Butcher cover. Paintings have been forged, currency has been counterfeited, and unfortunately, so have many rare records.
While there are many factors that go into determining vinyl records value, perhaps none is more important than the need for the record to be an original pressing and not a counterfeit pressing created at a later date to resemble the original issue.
Counterfeit records first appeared on the market in the late s or early s and while the early attempts were rather obvious and fairly crude, technology has improved in recent years, making many counterfeit records difficult for the layman to identify.
These titles were sold by chain record stores alongside the legitimate record company issues. If a record routinely sells for a lot of money, there is a good chance that the title in question has been counterfeited.
Many albums by the Beatles, along with other popular artists such as the Yardbirds, Elvis Presley, and Pink Floyd, have been counterfeited. In a few cases, such as the Beatles album Introducing the Beatlescounterfeit copies may actually outnumber the real ones. It goes without saying that a counterfeit copy of a rare record will have limited value when compared with an original pressing.
We have written an extensive article about counterfeit records. In the s through the mids, record companies kept close tabs on whether an album was selling well or poorly.
Poor selling albums were usually removed from the catalog and existing copies were sold at a discount. Starting in the s, record companies took a different approach, and reduced the prices of slow-selling records, keeping them in print but offering them for sale at a lower price point. Collectors often become interested in records that have gone out of print, and the prices for these no longer available titles can get quite high, depending on the artist and title. In these cases, collectors are usually paying high prices simply to hear the music.
In the case of some albums, which may have only been originally for sale from small record companies, these reissues might actually sell more copies than the original album. While some collectors remain interested in owning an early or an original pressing of a recently reissued album, there are others who are only interested in hearing the music, and will be happy to own a reissued version of the album instead.
Most mass produced records sold over the past 60 years or so have been poorly cared for by their owners. They may have been played on low-quality equipment, stored outside of their covers, and handled by their playing surfaces, rather than their edges.
Many covers were poorly stored, leading to ring wear or splits in the covers. Finding a copy of any record that is more than 20 years old in such condition is quite difficult, and the value of a record can vary widely depending on its condition.
In the case of many records from the late s and early s, finding worn and nearly-unplayable copies of a particular record might be relatively easy, while finding one in mint condition may be nearly impossible. You have exceeded the maximum number of MP3 items in your MP3 cart. Please click here to manage your MP3 cart content.
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View all records by The Diamond Accordion Band for sale on CDandLP in LP, CD, 12inch, 7inch format. Jul 24, · Album · · 16 Songs. Available with an Apple Music subscription. Try it free. 50 Orange Favourites The Diamond Accordion Band Dance ; Listen on Apple Music. Listen on Apple Music. Preview The Diamond Accordion Band (Over Old-Time Hits) [feat. Fred Hanna] If . Check out Diamond Accordion Band on Amazon Music. Stream ad-free or purchase CD's and MP3s now on Amazon.
May 16, · LP Albertbridge Accordion Band - Onward To The Field  LP Bobbie Dunbar - Rangers (We Are The People)  LP Millar Memorial Flute Band - The Orange Walk LP  LP Mary From Dunloe & Other Irish Folk Hits: LP Green Cross Ceili Band - Best Of Ceili Music  LP Miller Memorial Flute Band.
The famous Diamond Accordion Band led by Fred Hanna play over of your favourite tunes in their own inimitable style. Disk 1: Top Of The World, Take Me Home Country Roads, Hey Good Looking, Crazy, Sweet Dreams, I Fall To Pieces, She's Got You, Spanish Eyes, Yellow Bird, South Of The Border, I'll Tell Me Ma, Courtin' In The Kitchen, Dacent. THE DIAMOND ACCORDION BAND LP THE ORANGE WALK emerald gem £ Album: Genre: Loyalist/Unionist: Case Type: Jewel Case: Standard: Brand: LOYALIST: Title: THE ORANGE WALK * The Diamond Accordion Band * Special Attributes: Collector's Edition, Compilation "THE ORANGE WALK" "The Diamond Accordion Band" Track Listing: .
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