'SaliveOne!

'SaliveOne!
Background of chequer-board of coloured green, white, purple and blue squares. Across the top right is the album name in black writing on an orange strip. Below is the group's first name with individual black coloured letters inside white circles. Across the middle in very large red lettering in their final name. All the writing is over a yellow square.
EP by
ReleasedNovember 1982 (1982-11)
Recorded2 November 1982
StudioAAV Studios, Melbourne
Genre
LabelMushroom
ProducerLarry Tyler, Tony Buettel
Uncanny X-Men chronology
'SaliveOne!
(1982)
Beach Party
(1984)

'SaliveOne! is the debut extended play by Australian pop-rock group, Uncanny X-Men. It was released in November 1982 and peaked at No. 40 on the Kent Music Report Singles Chart. The EP was recorded live-in-the-studio in one day, two days after signing with Mushroom Records.

Background[]

Uncanny X-Men had formed in Melbourne in 1981 and signed with Mushroom Records in 1982.[1] They recorded a six-track extended play, 'SaliveOne!, live-in-the-studio at AAV Studios on 2 November 1982.[2] Their line-up was Steve Harrison on bass guitar and vocals, Chuck Hargreaves on guitar and vocals, Brian Mannix on lead vocals and keyboards, Nick Matandos on drums and percussion, and Ron Thiessen on lead guitar and vocals.[1] It was produced by Larry Tyler and Tony Buettel.

Track listing[]

Side A
No.TitleWriter(s)Length
1."Feel Right"Brian Mannix, Ron Thiessen3:39
2."Shame"Mannix3:51
3."I Wanna Be Your Baby"J. Freud, S. Kelly3:09
Side B
No.TitleWriter(s)Length
1."I'm the One"Mannix, Steve Harrison4:01
2."You Got Me"Mannix, Thiessen, Harrison, Nick Matandos, Chuck Hargreaves2:51
3."Pakistan"Mannix, Thiessen3:29

Charts[]

Chart (1982) Peak
position
Australian Kent Music Reportt[3] 40

References[]

  1. ^ a b McFarlane, Ian (1999). "Encyclopedia entry for 'Broderick Smith'". Encyclopedia of Australian Rock and Pop. St Leonards, NSW: Allen & Unwin. ISBN 1-86508-072-1. Archived from the original on 25 July 2004.
  2. ^ "Albums & Singles". Uncanny X Men. Archived from the original on 3 March 2016. Retrieved 20 March 2017.
  3. ^ David Kent's "Australian Chart Book 1970-1992" Archived 2016-03-05 at the Wayback Machine