Welcome to my web site! Here you will find information related to early pressings on compact disc. Included is an up-to-date list of my collection of these and other collectable CDs, along with pictures of some of my rare discs. I hope you find this site to be a useful resource!

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A jazz album that belongs on any enthusiast’s shelf is the 1957 western-themed collection by Sonny Rollins appropriately titled Way Out West. This album is a classic down to the cover photo of Rollins standing in the desert donning his tenor sax and western duds.

Fantasy, Inc./Contemporary Records released the first issues of this saxohphone must-have on CD in 1986 in Europe and Japan. CD buyers were treated to three bonus tracks, alternate takes of three tracks from the album. Thus, these early CDs have nine tracks instead of the standard six. Fantasy/Contemporary drew attention to the extra tracks by titling these first issues Way Out West Plus. Additionally, the label used an alternate photo of Rollins from the desert shoot for the cover.

As stated, Way Out West Plus was released on CD in 1986 in Europe and Japan. The European issue was released under catalog number CDCOP 006 and was pressed in West Germany. The Japanese issue was released under catalog number VDJ-1551 and was pressed in Japan. After these early CDs went out of print, consumers for years were left with various releases of the standard six-track album until a remaster in 2009 brought back the three alternate takes. (The remaster, however, is titled Way Out West and uses the standard cover photo.)

Shown below is the unique cover for Way Out West Plus, the back insert showing the track list, and the West German and Japanese pressings. The Japanese pressing is popular with collectors, but the West German pressing is rarer in my experience.


The cover for the European issue of Sonny Rollins Way Out West Plus (Contemporary, catalog number CDCOP 006). This CD was released in 1986. The cover features a different photo than the standard one used for Way Out West. The original Japanese issue of Way Out West Plus has the same cover except that “WAY OUT WEST PLUS” is printed in black instead of red.


The back insert for the Japanese issue of of Sonny Rollins Way Out West Plus (Contemporary, catalog number VDJ-1551). This CD was released in 1986. The yellow sticker is a U.S. distribution sticker and is adhered to the back of the jewel case. As noted, there are nine tracks, including three alternate takes. The original European issue has the same nine tracks and the same running order. Standard versions of Way Out West are missing the alternate takes.


The West German pressing Sonny Rollins Way Out West Plus for the European market (Contemporary, catalog number CDCOP 006). This disc was pressed by Sonopress, and the matrix code is “B-8347 / CDCOP 006 B”.


The Japanese issue of Sonny Rollins Way Out West Plus (Contemporary, catalog number VDJ-1551). This disc was pressed by JVC, and the matrix code is “VDJ-1551-1-S3D23”.

Over the years, I have featured several rare Target CDs here, including some unusual color variations.  You will find examples both in posts and in the Target CD Galleries.  Two years ago, I posted about a Buy Arrow Tramadol.  A few others exist, and in my experience, reverse Target CDs are very rare.  It is not clear whether these pressings were made in error or if WEA made them in limited quantities as test pressings to evaluate different color schemes.  Regardless, they are very rare.  Similar to the U2 disc, we feature here a reverse Target CD of The Best of Carly Simon (Elektra, catalog number 109-2).

Nothing really needs to be said of this wonderful compilation that hasn’t already been said elsewhere, so let’s get to the discs.  First, the Target pressings were made in West Germany by Polygram.  The standard pressing, which can be found online without great difficulty, bears the typical Elektra color scheme, meaning a silver target and orange paint coating.  The text is printed in silver.  For the reverse Target pressing, then, we see an orange target with a silver paint coating.  The text is printed in black for this variation. 

The inserts are identical for the two pressings and were printed in West Germany.  The matrix codes are also identical for the two discs — “7559 00109-2 2893 279 01”.

It took me several years to track down the reverse Carly Simon pressing.  Whatever the reason WEA pressed it, it seems they did not press many copies.  If you go searching for it, you will likely encounter many standard Target copies along the way, not to mention piles upon piles of Non-Target pressings that are always to be found in used CD shops.  Still, I am aware of a few other reverse copies aside from the one in my collection, so it is out there.

Shown below are both Target pressings of The Best of Carly Simon.


The standard West German Target pressing of Carly Simon The Best of Carly Simon (Elektra, catalog number 109-2).   The disc bears the standard Target color scheme for the Elektra label.  The European catalog number, 252 025, is shown beneath the U.S. catalog number at 9 o’clock.


The rare “reverse” West German Target pressing of Carly Simon The Best of Carly Simon (Elektra, catalog number 109-2).   Compared to the disc shown above, the colors of the target and paint coating are reversed.

Classical and orchestral music have not gotten a lot of “airtime” on keithhirsch.com, and that’s unfortunate.  It’s not that I am averse to these genres.  I am not.  In fact, I have a fair number of early classical and orchestral CDs and enjoy listening to them.  So it’s high time that I give an excellent orchestral CD its due.  This one is a bit unique.

Featured here is Peaches and Cream: Dances and Marches by John Philip Sousa, performed by The Cincinnati Pops Orchestra under the direction of legendary conductor Erich Kunzel.  The specific pressing of interest was released in 1984 on the Moss Music Group (MMG) label under catalog number MCD 10005.  The disc was pressed in Japan.  (Yes, given that it is a Sousa CD, I should have posted this for July 4th.  Unfortunately, I didn’t obtain it until July 8th!) 

As a CD released in 1984, there is evidence of it being an early pressing.  It was pressed by Matsushita.  As is only seen on the earliest such pressings, the disc has the text “MADE BY MATSUSHITA ELECTRIC IND.CO.,LTD.” and the Technics electronics brand logo stamped on the plastic ring (Technics was owned by Matushita).  The matrix code is simply “MCD-10005 3”.

When I spotted the spine label for this CD in a bin at a used CD shop, I immediately identified it as an early issue.  So I opened the jewel case and was pleased to see the early Matsushita pressing (these pressings aren’t so easy to find).  However, something struck me as being odd when I looked at the booklet cover.  There were impressions as though someone had written inside the booklet.  I have found used CDs over the years with handwritten blurbs, track times, or markings to highlight preferred songs.  This was different.  I could see that the writing was in the form of large, sweeping cursive.  So I thought to myself, could the booklet be autographed?

Next I opened the booklet, and lo and behold, it was signed “To Tim Best Wishes Erich Kunzel” in black ink.  That’s not something I see every day.  What a bonus!  The collector might ask whether the signature increases the value of this disc.  Probably not.  Maybe a little.  That doesn’t really concern me.  I just like the fact that it is autographed by one of the great conductors of the 20th and early 21st centuries, making this a unique and likely one-of-a-kind copy of this early Sousa CD.

Shown below are the Sousa inserts and CD, as well as the autographed page.  This just goes to show that you never know what you will find in the bins.


The cover for the early Japanese pressing of Peaches and Cream: Dances and Marches by John Philip Sousa (MMG, catalog number MCD 10005).


The back insert for the early Japanese pressing of Peaches and Cream: Dances and Marches by John Philip Sousa (MMG, catalog number MCD 10005).  As noted along the bottom, it is dated 1984 and was printed in Japan.


A spine label for the early Japanese pressing of Peaches and Cream: Dances and Marches by John Philip Sousa (MMG, catalog number MCD 10005).


The early Japanese pressing of Peaches and Cream: Dances and Marches by John Philip Sousa (MMG, catalog number MCD 10005).  The disc was pressed by Matsushita.  It has “MADE BY MATSUSHITA ELECTRIC IND.CO.,LTD.” and the Technics logo stamped on the plastic ring, and the matrix code is “MCD-10005 3”.  Note that the disc states “Made in Japan” below the CD format logo at 3 o’clock.  It is dated 1984 along the perimeter.


The inside front cover of the booklet for Peaches and Cream: Dances and Marches by John Philip Sousa (MMG, catalog number MCD 10005) autographed by conductor Erich Kunzel.  It is signed “To Tim Best Wishes Erich Kunzel”.  Shown also is the next page of the booklet.

Clarence Clemons, the longtime and legendary saxophone player for Bruce Springsteen’s E Street Band, died on June 18, 2011, at the age of 69.  His death came just six days after suffering a stroke.  Clemons was a fixture with the E Street Band, first appearing with the group in 1972.  As such, Clemons appeared on many top Springsteen albums, including Born to Run and Darkness on the Edge of Town.  Clemons’ saxophone solos on Springsteen hits, such as “Jungleland” and “Badlands”, helped to define the Springsteen sound throughout the years.

Springsteen and Clemons developed a great friendship and appeared inseparable on stage.  That closeness is forever immortalized on the cover of  the landmark 1975 album Born to Run, shown below.  Upon Clemons’ death, Springsteen said “With Clarence at my side, my band and I were able to tell a story far deeper than those simply contained in our music.”  Here’s hoping that story is told to future generations.  It’s a great story that words cannot adequately convey.

R.I.P., Clarence Clemons.


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In 1987, the CD as a commercial music carrier was five years old and had seen significant growth in popularity.  CDs were no longer just manufactured in Japan and West Germany.  Manufacturing plants had opened in the U.S., Austria, the U.K., and Korea, for example.  Sales of traditional LPs and cassettes were starting to wane in favor of the convenience offered by the CD.  As CDs became the mainstream accepted music format, record labels began using commercial and especially promotional CD samplers more to promote their talented artists than the digital music format.  An example of this is a two-disc compilation released by CBS/Sony in Japan in 1987 simply titled, New CBS ’87.  This sampler was released under catalog number XDDP 93001~2.

As the name implies, New CBS ’87 was used to promote new music from the stable of popular CBS artists.  Perusal of the CDs and inserts reveals no promotion of the CD format.  For example, gone is futuristic, laser-laden, or outer space-themed artwork highlighting the physical CD, as is typically found on earlier samplers.  For New CBS ’87, the inserts are rather generic. 

Contained on the New CBS ’87 CDs are hits or soon-to-be-hits from such artists as Bangles, Patty Smyth, Beastie Boys, and Wynton Marsalis.  This is a promotional sampler, and the back insert is marked “NOT FOR SALE”.  Although this set was issued in Japan, minimal Japanese text is found on the inserts.  The spine labels are in English.  This would suggest that New CBS ’87 was produced as a marketing tool for export.

The New CBS ’87 discs were pressed in Japan by CBS/Sony.  Disc 1 has “CSR” stamped on the plastic ring, and the matrix code is “XDDP-93001 11 +++++”.  Disc 2 has no text stamped on the plastic ring, and the matrix code is “XDDP-93002 11 +++++”.  Shown below is the cover, back insert, spine labels, and one disc for the New CBS ’87 sampler.


The cover for the promotional sampler set New CBS ’87 (CBS/Sony, catalog number XDDP 93001~2).


The back insert for the promotional sampler set New CBS ’87 (CBS/Sony, catalog number XDDP 93001~2).  The track lists for both discs are shown.  “NOT FOR SALE” is printed in the bottom right corner.


One set of spine labels for the promotional sampler set New CBS ’87 (CBS/Sony, catalog number XDDP 93001~2).  The other set of spine labels is also printed in English.


The promotional sampler New CBS ’87 (CBS/Sony, catalog number XDDP 93001~2).  Shown is Disc 1 of the two-disc set.  The disc has “CSR” stamped on the plastic ring, and the matrix code is “XDDP-93001 11 +++++”.  Note that the disc is marked “Sample” on the right side.

Back in 2007, a post was entered here featuring a rare West German “green-arrow” pressing of Rush Moving Pictures on the Mercury label (click Tramadol Order Cheap for more details).  As a follow-up of sorts, I recently obtained a similar West German pressing of Art Blakey and The Jazz Messengers Night in Tunisia that I feel is worthy of home-page recognition.  This CD was released on the Philips label under catalog number 800 064-2 and bears a “blue-arrow” design obviously made in the same vein as the aforementioned Rush CD on Mercury (both labels were distributed by Phonogram in the 1980s).

The green arrow represents the earliest Mercury CD label design, while the blue arrow is one the earliest used for CDs on the Philips label (the combination of a light blue coating with royal blue text was used for the earliest classical CDs released by Philips).  Both arrow designs were limited to a handful of titles on their respective lables and were replaced early on.  As such, CDs bearing these early designs are rare and highly sought after.  Regarding the Blakey blue-arrow disc, it should be made clear that the featured album is the 1979 release, Night in Tunisia, not one the earlier albums entitled A Night in Tunisia.

Although the Night in Tunisia CD does not explicitly state that it was made in West Germany, it has all the tell-tale signs of an early Polygram pressing (the accompanying inserts do state “Printed in West Germany”).  One distinguishing feature is the matrix code — “800064 2 01”.  The grouping of catalog number characters in one block and with no dash between this block and the CD format code “2” are typical of the earliest West German Polygram pressings.  To be clear, note the arrangement “800064 2”.  Later West German pressings of Night in Tunisia, bearing a different label design than the blue-arrow, would likely have the matrix code in the form “800 064-2 0X”, where X would be greater than 1, another indiciator of a later pressing.  So a later pressing might have as the matrix code “800 064-2 02” or “800 064-2 03”.

Shown below are pictures of the inserts found with the blue-arrow Night in Tunisia CD and a picture of the disc itself.


The cover for the West German blue-arrow pressing of Art Blakey and The Jazz Messengers Night in Tunisia (Philips, catalog number 800 064-2).


The back cover of the booklet for the West German blue-arrow pressing of Art Blakey and The Jazz Messengers Night in Tunisia (Philips, catalog number 800 064-2).  Pictured from left to right are ensemble members James Williams (piano), David Schnitter (tenor sax), Robert Watson (alto sax), Art Blakey (drums), Dennis Irwin (bass), and Valery Ponomarev (trumpet).


The back insert for the West German blue-arrow pressing of Art Blakey and The Jazz Messengers Night in Tunisia (Philips, catalog number 800 064-2).  Note that it states “Printed in West Germany” along the bottom.


The West German blue-arrow pressing of Art Blakey and The Jazz Messengers Night in Tunisia (Philips, catalog number 800 064-2).  The matrix code is “800064 2 01”.  Three spelling errors are noted.  Tunisia is twice misspelled “Tunesia”, and alto next to Robert Watson in the personnel list is misspelled “also”.  This label design is very similar to the early green-arrow design assigned to the Mercury label.

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It’s March, which means that the sports world, in the U.S. at least, is engrossed in “March Madness”.  That is, the NCAA Basketball Tournament.  As such, I thought it fitting to inject a bit of CD madness into keithhirsch.com.  Enter the famous English ska band of the ’70s and ’80s, making their first appearance on keithhirsch.com — Madness!

Madness enjoyed great success in England, with several charting singles, including “Night Boat to Cairo”, “My Girl”, and “One Step Beyond”.  In 1983, the band gained widespread popularity and broke through to the U.S. market with the hit “Our House”, which was featured in a humorous video aired frequently on MTV. 

Despite the success of “Our House”, Madness remained primarily an English phenomenon.  As a result, most of the early Madness CDs were released in the U.K. on the Virgin label.  Featured here is a compilation CD released by Virgin in 1985 entitled Complete Madness.  Although the CD was released in 1985, the 16-track compilation was originally released in 1982 and does not include “Our House”.

The Complete Madness CD was released under Virgin catalog number HITCD 1 and was pressed in West Germany by Sonopress.  Shown below are pictures of the cover, back insert, and West German pressing for this early issue.  This CD is difficult to find in my experience, though not impossible.  It serves as an excellent compilation of the band’s early hits and is a fun listen.


The cover for the original CD issue of Madness Complete Madness (Virgin, catalog number HITCD 1).  This CD was released in the U.K. in 1985.


The back insert for the original CD issue of Madness Complete Madness (Virgin, catalog number HITCD 1).   The catalog number is printed in the top right corner in yellow.  As noted below the Virgin logo and CD format symbol, the album was first released in 1982 (Phonogram date) and first appeared on CD in 1985 (copyright date).


The original West German pressing of Madness Complete Madness (Virgin, catalog number HITCD 1).  Note that “Manufactured in W. Germany” is printed at 3 o’clock.  The disc was pressed by Sonopress, as evidenced by “SONOPRESS” being stamped in the mirror band.  The matrix code is “C-0603/HITCD1 A”.

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There are many reasons I and other collectors of early CD pressings are drawn to particular discs.  Some of them look cool.  Some sound great.  Some are rare.  And some have unique content.  It is primarily the last reason that this month’s feature is highly sought after by CD collectors.

Here we consider the first Japanese issue of Janet Jackson’s 1986 blockbuster album Control, released by A&M under catalog number 32XB-72.  It was with Control that Janet proved that there was room for more than one Jackson in the world of pop music.  The inclusion of hits “Control”, “Nasty”, and “What Have You Done For Me Lately” should be enough for any CD collector to seek the first Japanese issue of this classic, but it is a lesser known song that places this first issue high on collectors’ lists.

Take a look at any common Control CD, and you will find nine tracks.  The Japanese 32XB issue has 10.  Included on this disc, and only on this disc, is “Start Anew” as track five.  “Start Anew” was actually recorded for Jackson’s preceding album, 1984’s Dream Street.  The song did not appear on that album, but it was released on 7″ and 12″ singles in Japan in 1985 to limited acclaim.  “Start Anew” then appeared on the Japanese 32XB Control CD in 1986.

The Japanese 32XB CD was in print for a short period before being replaced in 1986 by the more common D32Y issue.  Shown below are the cover, back insert, and CD for the 32XB issue.


The cover for the first Japanese issue of Janet Jackson Control (A&M, catalog number 32XB-72).  This is the standard cover artwork found with other CD releases.


The back insert for the first Japanese issue of Janet Jackson Control (A&M, catalog number 32XB-72).  Note that “Start Anew” is listed as track five.  The catalog number is printed in the top left corner.


The first Japanese issue of Janet Jackson Control (A&M, catalog number 32XB-72).  “Start Anew” is listed as track five on the left side of the disc.  This disc was pressed by CBS/Sony.  The matrix code is “32XB-72 11 +++++”.

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