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Elvis Presley Albums


The album spent ten weeks at number one on the Billboard Top Pop Albums chart in 1956, the first rock and roll album ever to make it to the top of the charts,[9] and the first million-selling album of that genre.[10] In 2003 and 2012, it was ranked number 56 on Rolling Stone's list of the 500 greatest albums of all time,[11][12] and at number 332 in a 2020 revised list.[13] Elvis Presley was also one of three Presley albums to receive accolades in the reference book 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die.[14] It was certified gold on November 1, 1966, and platinum on August 8, 2011, by the Recording Industry Association of America.[15]




elvis presley albums



Presley made appearances in four consecutive weeks on the Dorsey Brothers television program Stage Show in early 1956, on January 28, February 4, February 11, and February 18.[26] RCA wanted an album in the stores fast to capitalize both on the nationwide TV exposure and the success of his first hit single on the pop charts with "Heartbreak Hotel", swiftly climbing to the top after its release on January 27. At the same time, there had only been two series of Presley recording sessions for RCA Victor by the end of the Dorsey stint, after which Presley and his band were back on the road. Those two sessions yielded an additional eleven tracks, almost enough to fill an entire LP, although some tracks had singles potential. In the 1950s, general practice dictated tracks having greater commercial potential to be released as singles, with tracks of lesser appeal placed on albums; as such, RCA Victor neither took all eleven tracks and simply made an album, nor placed the already released and briskly-selling "Heartbreak Hotel" on it. The rights to the Sun Studio tapes had transferred to RCA Victor with the sale of his contract, so five previously unreleased Sun songs, "I Love You Because", "Just Because", "Tryin' to Get to You", "I'll Never Let You Go (Little Darlin')", and "Blue Moon" were added to seven of the RCA Victor sessions tracks to bring the running time of the album up to an acceptable length.[10] Phillips produced the sessions at Sun, and no producer was officially listed for the RCA Victor sessions, leading to the belief that Presley himself produced them.[27]


Guinness World Records recognizes him as the best-selling solo artist in the world, selling up to 1 billion records globally.[1][2] Billboard ranks Presley as the 13th Greatest Artist of all Time.[3] Music historian Joel Whitburn ranked Presley as the number 1 charting album artist of all time in the US.[4] Elvis' Christmas Album remains the biggest selling holiday album of all time, selling over 20 million copies worldwide.[5] According to the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA), Presley has sold 146.5 million certified albums in the US, making him the third top-selling album artist in the country.[6]


FTD (Follow That Dream), Sony Music's Official Elvis Presley Collectors label, was established in 1999 to serve the dedicated Elvis collector and to complement the commercial and artistic level of RCA's retail release schedule by issuing repertoire that is considered of interest to serious Elvis fans and collectors, material that is generally not part of mainstream RCA label releases to the public at large.There are the original Collectors CDs with CDs ranging from soundboard-recorded concerts (recorded from the mixing desk in mono) to full RCA professionally recorded concerts in stereo and CDs consisting of unreleased material from recording sessions, such as The Jungle Room Sessions, Memphis Sessions, etc. Later FTD introduced the Elvis Classic Album Series, releases of the original albums in deluxe 7" size packaging with a booklet and usually a second CD of outtakes from the same period as the recordings on the album. There is also the Movie Soundtrack Series, usually released as a single CD but again in deluxe 7" packaging with booklet.[44][45]


In this post I am providing a list of all the albums that were released while Elvis was forging a career during his lifetime. From his first studio album back in 1956, to his final album released mere weeks before his death, the list covers all of the releases that were put out when Elvis was alive.


In celebration of this album's 60th anniversary, the new box set, "The Album Collection," has just been released. The monumental 60-CD box set includes albums recorded by Elvis and released by RCA, as well as Sun Sessions, his first RCA sessions, soundtrack and live albums and more. Buy it now from Shop Graceland!


According to Allen, a mint condition copy of The Great Gatsby may sell for between $20 and $30; if it is well-worn and a good early pressing, it may sell for even more. Books, first pressings, or early pressings of albums, regardless of the age of the purchaser, are worth more, even if only to a 25-year-old.


If you want to buy rare and collectible vinyl records, albums, singles, CDs, CD singles, or memorabilia from EIL.COM, you can do so at their website. We cover artists from the 1960s to the present, ranging from the 1960s to the 1980s. If you sell your Beatles items to us, you are not required to pay a commission or spend time advertising them. We are the largest buyer of rare and collectible vinyl records and CDs in the world. Most artists are required to receive a Gold, Silver, Platinum, and Multi-Platinum award. Ivor Novello, a B.M.I., ASCAP, and other disciplines are also required. Awards, trophies, certificates, and citations are all published in the journal.


Not only is he one of the greatest rock artists of all time, but Elvis Presley is one of the greatest country singers and one of the top rockabilly artists as well. Needless to say, the King released incredible music throughout his career, across a long list of albums. This is a complete list of the best Elvis Presley albums, including pictures of the album covers when available. This Elvis Presley discography is ranked from best to worst, so the top Elvis Presley albums can be found at the top of the list. To make it easy for you, we haven't included Elvis Presley singles, EPs, or compilations, so everything you see here should only be studio albums.


If you think the greatest Elvis Presley album isn't high enough on the list, then be sure to vote for it so it receives the credit it deserves. Make sure you don't just vote for critically acclaimed albums; if you have a favorite Elvis Presley album, then vote it up, even if it's not necessarily the most popular. If you want to know, "What is the Best Elvis Presley album of all time?" or "What are the top Elvis Presley albums?" then this list will answer your questions. Examples of albums on this list: The Sun Sessions, Elvis' Christmas Album and more.


This list of popular Elvis Presley albums has been voted on by music fans around the world, so the order of this list isn't just one person's opinion. Whether you're a longtime fan or you're just getting into Elvis' music, this list of his studio albums will help you find the very best albums.


"You don't have to face the music...you don't have to face the crowd...Just go back where you came from," sings a world-weary Elvis Presley on "It's Easy for You," the closing track of his 1977 album Moody Blue. "If you ever tire of the good life, call me in a year or two...I've got no choice, I'll forgive you, 'cause it's easy for you." Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice's musical recrimination not only dated back to the superstar artist's final studio session - at home in Graceland, in October 1976 - but became the final song released in his lifetime; Elvis, of course, passed away on August 16, 1977 at just age 42. Indeed, listening to the 60 discs on RCA and Legacy Recordings' remarkable new box set The Album Collection, one is consumed with many questions. Historian-musician John Jackson poses many of them in his introduction to the indispensable 300-page hardcover book included in the set. Why does he have so few classic albums? Why are there so many live albums? What's with all the movie soundtracks? Why didn't he work with any of the outside producers or entities who were making the classic albums of the same period? They're all valid questions - and have no easy answers. But never before has the oft-anthologized, oft-dissected artist's oeuvre been so potently addressed as a singular body of work as on The Album Collection. Its all-encompassing approach to the albums released by Presley in his lifetime adds up to a cornerstone of any American music collection, ripe for hours of exploration, questions, and possible answers.


The Album Collection chronicles the transformation of Presley from rebellious rock-and-roll heartthrob and scourge of parents everywhere to B-movie leading man to jumpsuit-clad, karate-chopping Vegas crooner. Note that the box's title does not include the word "complete." The 60 discs of the set are made up of 57 albums released during The King's lifetime (20 - or over one-third - with bonus tracks, primarily from singles and EPs, added) and three bonus discs of rarities, one disc each for the '50s, '60s and '70s. The discs include studio albums, movie soundtracks, live albums and compilations. (Several compilations released at the time were collections of singles not included on Presley's albums.) All of the artist's "core" albums are here, with the exception of several 1970s compilation albums which contained little unique material. Also missing is Having Fun with Elvis on Stage, but that's hardly surprising. The spoken-word album was not originally released by RCA, and Presley himself asked that it be withdrawn from his catalogue.


The albums within the Collection fall roughly into three periods. Discs 1-13 contain many of the recordings on which Elvis' reputation was built, from 1956-1961. This era contains revolutionary rock-and-roll, a trio of movie soundtracks (how many remember that his third LP - 1957's Loving You - was already a soundtrack?), Christmas and gospel albums, long-playing repackages of singles and early Sun material, and his post-Army return, Elvis is Back!. Then comes Discs 14-33 (1961-1968), all but five of which are soundtrack releases with some of his least compelling material. The third era, represented by Discs 34-57 (1968-1976), takes Elvis from his stunning 1968 comeback (the album Elvis (NBC TV Special)) through the Vegas years and his abdication from the recording studio to months before his death.


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