Resurrection Band Bundle - Mommy Don't Love Daddy Anymore PURPLE Vinyl + CD
***This is a Pre-Order. You'll get both of these remastered CD and Vinyl shipped together in one package when the vinyl arrive.
Release Date: May 15, 2021
- RESURRECTION BAND - Mommy Don't Love Daddy Anymore (The Originals: Volume 1) (CD, 2017, Retroactive Records)
- RESURRECTION BAND - Mommy Don't Love Daddy Anymore (Vinyl) + Poster, Gatefold, Hype Sticker
Vinyl Product Description
Resurrection Bands’ Colours (1980), Mommy Don’t Love Daddy Anymore (1981) and D.M.Z. (1982) are 3 of the most iconic Christian rock albums of all time. They have been completed re-mastered and restored from original sources and are now available on vinyl, for the first time in 40 years. Each one comes in high-quality gatefold with historical photos, lyrics and a liner notes, written in 3 parts; one in each release, by none other than John J Thompson (True Tunes). All 3 also include a large 24” x 24” band poster and come in different colors (see below) with matching hype stickers. These are truly an elite collectors dream and expected to sell out quickly with only 250 units of each being pressed.
Vinyl Color Options
Colours Color Options
- Crystal Clear Vinyl with Blue/Pink/Green Splatter
- Transparent Royal Blue
Mommy Don’t Love Daddy Anymore Color Options
- See-thru Glacier Blue with White Splatter
- Transparent Purple
D.M.Z. Color Options
- Explosive Orange/Yellow Swirl
- Transparent Red
Resurrection Band – The Light Years
There may be no better musical example of the concept of “tough love” than Chicago’s Resurrection Band. Boldly committed to embracing the outcast, speaking unvarnished truth to power, kicking over cultural stones and sacred cows with prophetic abandon, and shining the light of love into even the darkest corners, the members of Resurrection Band were a complete anomaly in both the world of rock and roll and the emerging evangelical industrial complex of the modern church.
After two excellent records in the 70s that captured the lingering aesthetic of the counter-culture by melding elements of progressive and acid rock with heavy blues, Resurrection Band emerged into the 1980s with a fresh musical and missional perspective. While still doggedly committed to taking the radical words of Jesus seriously, the group had been living in “intentional community” long enough by then to have faced the fallenness of man head-on. That they chose to do so not in some utopian commune in the desert but in a blood-stained Chicago neighborhood known for gang violence, prostitution, homelessness, and drugs, forced their eyes to stay wide open. The musical result was a trilogy of albums that combines elements of 80s hard rock, new wave, and even punk into something truly unique. Call it urban hard rock, if you will, but these three albums, Colours, Mommy Don’t Love Daddy Anymore, and DMZ, saw the band truly come of age. They would come to define the very concept of Gospel Rock.