record sleeve

(redirected from Album jacket)
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Related to Album jacket: record sleeve
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Noun1.record sleeve - a sleeve for storing a phonograph recordrecord sleeve - a sleeve for storing a phonograph record
sleeve - small case into which an object fits
References in periodicals archive ?
One new fan, Reddy Galang, who literally lives a stone's throw away from 70s Bistro, went home to listen to the record and returned to have the band sign the album jacket.
In addition, comparisons between Blunder and Blood are spurred by gossip and superficial details: the divorced troubadour author, forthright lyrics after albums of abstract artiness and folk heroics, even the Columbia logo on the album jacket. While Dylan regarded his album as a work of Chekhovian fiction, White has stressed Blunderbuss's impersonal themes (technology and morality on the rocking "Freedom at 21," hipsters and authenticity on the McCartney-esque "Hip (Eponymous) Poor Boy").
This year, they created an album jacket from the spoof band "Jelloship," with a release called "We Built This City on Jell-O Rolls."
According to a leaked image of what is purportedly the 'MDNA' album jacket, featured on the fan website, Spears will be seen in the song 'Girls Gone Wild,' reported.
For McMullen it's Franken Berry and a-ha's "Take on Me," respectively; for Larracey, Lucky Charms and Phil Collins' "In the Air Tonight"; for Lawton, Fruity Pebbles and Katrina and the Waves' "Walking on Sunshine"; and for Benatti, Cinnamon Toast Crunch and the Cure's "Picture of You." On top of that, they're wearing matching outfits with different pastel colored ties inside the album jacket. The makers of Garanimals would be proud.
From a list of results, users can pull up a full citation that usually includes album jacket cover art and track listings.
In the early 1970s, they created a mailing list from a direct appeal on an album jacket when most bands turned up their noses at such direct communication with their audience.
The outfits worn by Dolly Parton, Linda Ronstadt and Emmylou Harris on the album jacket for 1987's Trio are there, along with stage attire worn by Johnny Cash, Dwight Yoakam, REM and more.
For all of the unintentional humor that pervades them--the FBI classifying as "confidential" song lyrics published on an album jacket, for example--the documents convey a far more sobering message: how willing the government has been at times to spy on, intimidate, and harass those whom it regards as its most effective critics.