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During their career, they have sold over one hundred million albums.
Although their line-up has changed several times over the years, they are most famous for the members that included: Ian Gillan, Roger Glover, Ritchie Blackmore, Jon Lord and Ian Paice.
“We Can F—” was released by Prince on the 1990 “Graffiti Bridge” soundtrack (and featured George Clinton; multiple different bootleg versions of the song have circulated on bootlegs).
“Electric Intercourse” is a ballad that was bumped from the original album in favor of “The Beautiful Ones,” which is similar in feel.
"Shades of Deep Purple" was recorded by the band's original line-up of Rod Evans (vocals), Nick Simper (bass), Jon Lord (keyboards), Ritchie Blackmore (guitar) and Ian Paice (drums).
"Hush" was originally recorded by Billy Joe Royal in 1967; the Deep Purple version was released as a single in the USA, and made it to number four on the Billboard chart.
Simultaneously, on the far, far other side of the socio-musical spectrum, Tetragrammaton also somehow found itself the American distributor of none other than John and Yoko's fully-frontal Two Virgins album. How's THAT for diversity in establishing a talent roster for an up-and-coming new label, even by late-Sixties' standards?
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Recalling every detail of their night together, she informs the detective that she came over draped in black lingerie, and then serviced him with a sensual cock-worshipping blowjob.
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Wilson's swimming pool or, if the vibes so dictated, under a tent in Brian's living room).
Stranger still, right there in the shadow of the Capitol Tower, 1968 saw the formation of yet another custom record label this one the brainchild of comedian Bill Cosby alongside his manager Roy Silver, and most righteously christened with the ineffable Hebrew name of God, Tetragrammaton.
Many of those songs have long been available on bootlegs or were given to other artists by Prince (or, in the case of “We Can F—,” re-recorded by Prince years later), but many have not.