Additional information about this, Bryan Ferry vinyl art.
Bryan Ferry – The Artist
Roxy Music were an English rock band formed in 1970 by Bryan Ferry, who became the band’s lead vocalist and chief songwriter, and bassist Graham Simpson. Alongside Ferry, the other longtime members were Phil Manzanera (guitar), Andy Mackay (saxophone and oboe) and Paul Thompson (drums and percussion), and other former members include Brian Eno (synthesiser and “treatments”), Eddie Jobson (synthesiser and violin), and John Gustafson (bass). Although the band took a break from group activities in 1976 and again in 1983, they reunited for a concert tour in 2001, and toured together intermittently between that time and their break-up in 2011. Ferry frequently enlisted members of Roxy Music as session musicians for his solo releases.
Let’s Stick Together – The Song
Let’s Stick Together or “Let’s Work Together” as it was subsequently titled, is a blues song written by Wilbert Harrison, which was released in 1962. In 1969 and 1970, the song was a hit for Harrison and has been recorded by a variety of artists, including Canned Heat and Bryan Ferry, who had chart successes with the song. In 1976 Bryan Ferry released his version of “Let’s Stick Together” as a single, on Island Records. It became his highest charting solo single, reaching number four in the UK chart on July 3rd. The song is included on his album of the same name. Ferry plays harmonica and keyboards, Chris Spedding guitar, Eddie Jobson violin, and John Wetton bass; the tenor saxophone solo is by Chris Mercer. In the official video, his wife at the time, model Jerry Hall stars. In 1988, Ferry released a remix of the song as “Let’s Stick Together ’88”, on E.G. Records in UK and on Virgin Records in Germany. The single reached number 12 in the UK chart on October 29.
Glue Gun – The Shape
Modelled into the shape of an electric hot glue gun. Hot melt adhesive (HMA), also known as hot glue, is a form of thermoplastic adhesive that is commonly sold as solid cylindrical sticks of various diameters designed to be applied using a hot glue gun. The gun uses a continuous-duty heating element to melt the plastic glue, which the user pushes through the gun either with a mechanical trigger mechanism on the gun, or with direct finger pressure. The glue squeezed out of the heated nozzle is initially hot enough to burn and even blister skin. The glue is tacky when hot, and solidifies in a few seconds to one minute. Hot melt adhesives can also be applied by dipping or spraying, and are popular with hobbyists and crafters both for affixing and as an inexpensive alternative to resin casting.
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