View Single Post
Old Aug-01-2005, 10:48 PM

Member Since: Feb 2005
From: Houston, Texas
Posts: 60
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Thats interesting Chip,I bought both lp's in St.louis,but it was at Vintage Vinyl.They were a great band,most people are unfamiliar with them,even classic rock Glenn Hughes fanatics like us.
I had never heard about bonus tracks,,wow,I just cant spend that much for a cd,damn I guess I will just tape the old vinyl.thanks for the ebay idea,i have been watching anybody that has never checked these guys out,I would suggest doing so,if you like classic '70's rock,,they are very original sounding............

At the dawn of the '70s, hard rock and early heavy metal were almost completely dominated by British innovators. Dust was one of the few American bands to try picking up the gauntlet, playing a progressive brand of proto-metal that was explicitly indebted to their British contemporaries. Formed around 1968, the group featured vocalist/guitarist Richie Wise and the teenaged rhythm section of bassist Kenny Aaronson (who also doubled on slide and steel guitars) and drummer Marc Bell; plus, Kenny Kerner served as the group's lyricist, manager, and producer. Dust released their self-titled debut album in 1971 on Neil Bogart's pre-Casablanca label Kama Sutra. The follow-up, 1972's Hard Attack, sharpened the band's edge and intensified the power of their approach; thus, it became the more sought-after of the pair by collectors interested in the roots of American metal. However, Dust would record only those two albums; Aaronson joined Stories in 1973, and Wise and Kerner became a production team, also working with Stories; the following year, they would go on to helm the first two Kiss albums. Aaronson, meanwhile, became a prolific session bassist and Bell later became part of the New York punk scene, joining up with Richard Hell & the Voidoids and then moving on to the Ramones (adopting the name Marky Ramone).
Reply With Quote