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The Cure - Boys Don\'t Cry - Fiction Records - Indie

The Cure - Boys Don\'t Cry - Fiction Records - Indie
Price £25.00

Track Listing

A1 Boys Don\'t Cry (2:50)
A2 Plastic Passion (2:49)
A3 10:15 Saturday Night (2:40)
A4 Accuracy (2:15)
A5 Object (2:58)
A6 Jumping Someone Else\'s Train (2:57)
A7 Subway Song (1:57)
B1 Killing An Arab (2:30)
B2 Fire In Cairo (3:20)
B3 Another Day (3:42)
B4 Grinding Halt (2:49)
B5 World War (2:30)
B6 Three Imaginary Boys (3:12)


Media Condition » Near Mint (NM or M-)
Sleeve Condition » Very Good Plus (VG+)
Artist The Cure
Title Boys Don\'t Cry
Label Fiction Records
Catalogue SPELP 26
Format Vinyl Album
Released 1986
Genre Indie

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Other Titles by The Cure

DisintegrationGalore (The Singles 1987-1997)Kiss Me Kiss Me Kiss MeConcert - The Cure LiveDisintegrationHot Hot Hot!!!LullabyPornographyStanding On A Beach - The SinglesWhy Can't I Be You (Francois Kervokian12


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Wonder Stuff, TheThe SmithsNed's Atomic DustbinNirvanaMorrisseyOasisInspiral CarpetsBedazzledStone Roses, TheEatIan BrownRadioheadSugarcubes, TheBlurEverything But The GirlSandkingsKaiser ChiefsHigh, TheMission, TheSnow PatrolJoy DivisionApples, TheTest IciclesWonky AliceSoup Dragons, TheFarm, TheDeparture, TheMint 400Bardots, TheSenseless ThingsIcicle Works, TheDelicious MonsterCarter The Unstoppable Sex MachineGoodbye Mr. MackenzieFaith BrothersTerrorvisionThe WoodentopsThe PopinjaysPushermanLevitation

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Information on the Indie Genre

Indie pop is a genre of alternative rock music that originated in the United Kingdom in the mid 1980s, with its roots in the Scottish post-punk bands on the Postcard Records label in the early '80s such as Orange Juice and Josef K and the dominant UK independent band of the mid eighties, The Smiths. While the term 'indie' had been used for some time to describe artists on independent labels (and the labels themselves), the key moment in the naming of the genre was the release of NME's C86 tape in 1986. Although featuring a wide range of bands including Primal Scream, Bogshed, Half Man Half Biscuit, and The Wedding Present, it over time became shorthand for a genre known by a variety of terms. Initially it was dubbed 'C86' (after the tape itself), the more ambiguous indie pop, Cutie or a term coined by John Peel: shambling bands. Retrospectively, especially in the United States, the terms twee and twee pop were used, initially ironically, due to what commentators called the "revolt into childhood" of its followers. Musically its key characteristics were jangling guitars, a love of sixties pop and often fey, innocent lyrics. The UK label Sarah Records and its most popular band The Field Mice, although more diverse than the label indicates, were probably its most typical proponents. It was also inspired by the DIY scene of punk and there was a thriving fanzine, label and club and gig circuit. Scenes later developed in the United States particularly around labels such as K Records. Genres such as Riot Grrrl and bands as diverse as Nirvana, Manic Street Preachers, and Belle and Sebastian have all acknowledged its influence.

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