Primal Scream ¦ Screamadelica

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Screamadelica album cover.jpg
Studio album by
Released23 September 1991 (1991-09-23)
Primal Scream chronology
Primal Scream
Give Out But Don't Give Up
Singles from Screamadelica
  1. "Loaded"
    Released: February 1990
  2. "Come Together"
    Released: August 1990
  3. "Higher than the Sun"
    Released: June 1991
  4. "Don't Fight It, Feel It"
    Released: August 1991
  5. "Movin' On Up"
    Released: October 1991 (United States)
  6. "Damaged"
    Released: August 1992 (Japan)

Screamadelica is the third studio album by Scottish rock band Primal Scream. It was first released on 23 September 1991 in the United Kingdom by Creation Records and on 8 October 1991 in the United States by Sire Records. The album marked a significant departure from the band's early indie rock sound, drawing inspiration from the blossoming house music scene and associated drugs such as LSD and MDMA. Much of the album's production was handled by acid house DJ Andrew Weatherall and engineer Hugo Nicolson, who remixed original recordings made by the band into dance-oriented tracks.[9]

Screamadelica, featuring Manchester born singer Denise Johnson, was the band's first album to be a commercial success, peaking at number eight on the UK Albums Chart upon its release.[10] It received universal praise from critics, and has been frequently named one of the best albums of the 1990s in various polls. It won the first Mercury Music Prize in 1992,[11] and has sold over three million copies worldwide.

Background, music, influences and recording

When asked what were his influences for Screamadelica, singer Bobby Gillespie said that Primal Scream were like a rock'n'roll band who had quite diverse taste. Many genres interested them like free jazz, funk, soul, country, blues, electronic music, post-punk, ambient music and psychedelic music from the 1960s.[12] When naming the post-punk bands he listened to during his formative years, he explained: "a lot of those ideas are entrenched in Primal Scream, and maybe the last great rock bands were Siouxsie and the Banshees, the Buzzcocks and Joy Division. [...] The ideas in the music and the lyrics for those three bands completely influenced Primal Scream".[12] Screamadelica was also influenced by the Beach Boys' album Pet Sounds (1966). Gillespie says that after discovering the album, their songs became much softer.[13] Gillespie has also cited Nico's album The Marble Index as a major influence when they were making Screamadelica, claiming he "listened to [it] all the time."[14] The band were also "big fans of '70s reggae and dub. These 12” sounded like dub records".[12]

Drawing inspiration from the acid house scene,[12] which was blossoming at the time, the band enlisted house DJs Andrew Weatherall and Terry Farley on producing duties. Weatherall and Gillespie bonded over "Thin Lizzy, dub-reggae, Mott The Hoople, disco music" and they were both attracted by "industrial, experimental funk".[12] The band loved the fact that Weatherall was a DJ who had never been a producer at the helm in a studio before.[12] Gillespie commented on: "It was just this natural talent to make this music and structure and arrange music in a way that we’d never heard before. So he could take our songwriting and our instrumental[s] [...] And the melodies and the gospel singers and the strings and the slate guitars, we played a lot of synthesisers as well. [...]". Weatherall selected the parts he liked and rearranged it: "he was really great at taking all this stuff and rearranging it and making it into this fantastic music". Acid house gave him an opportunity to work with the band.[12]

"Loaded" was the first track on which Weatherall took part.[12] He began remixing "I'm Losing More Than I'll Ever Have", from their previous album, and the resulting track disassembled the song, adding a drum loop from an Italian bootleg mix of Edie Brickell's "What I Am" and a sample from the Peter Fonda B movie The Wild Angels.

Although the band wrote a track also called "Screamadelica", it does not appear on the album. The ten-minute dance track was also produced by Weatherall and sung by Denise Johnson. It appears on the Dixie-Narco EP, released in 1992, and is featured in the opening credits of the now rare Screamadelica VHS video tape.


The album cover for Screamadelica was painted by Creation Records' in-house artist Paul Cannell.[15] Cannell was inspired by a damp water spot he'd seen on the Creation Records offices ceiling after taking LSD.[16]

Screamadelica was among ten album covers chosen by the Royal Mail for a set of "Classic Album Cover" postage stamps issued in January 2010.[17][18]

Release and commercial performance

The lead single "Loaded" had reached the top 20 in the UK Singles chart in early 1990.

Screamadelica was released on 23 September 1991 in the UK. It reached number 8 on the UK Albums Chart,[19] and was later certified platinum by the British Phonographic Industry.[20] The album has sold 715,000 copies as of September 2020.[21] The single "Movin' on Up" was the band's breakthrough hit in the United States: as it was heavily played on alternative rock radio, it peaked at number 2 on the Billboard Modern Rock Tracks chart. It also reached number 28 on the Billboard Mainstream Rock Tracks chart as it was played on rock radio stations.

Critical reception and legacy

Professional ratings
Review scores
AllMusic5/5 stars[22]
Encyclopedia of Popular Music5/5 stars[23]
Entertainment WeeklyB+[24]
Los Angeles Times3/4 stars[25]
Mojo4/5 stars[26]
The Rolling Stone Album Guide3/5 stars[29]
Uncut5/5 stars[31]

Screamadelica was very well received by critics. In a contemporary review for Spin, Simon Reynolds found the record "totally mind-blowing" whose best songs were "almost unclassifiable".[32] AllMusic writer Stephen Thomas Erlewine called Screamadelica "an album that transcends its time and influence."[22] AllMusic lists the album as the band's best. It was voted number 135 in Colin Larkin's All Time Top 1000 Albums 3rd Edition (2000). Pitchfork praised the album on their 2003 list of the "Top 100 albums of the '90s," saying: "Screamadelica's atmospheric and imaginative hybrid of past, present and future captured its moment in vivid color and splendor, and it still radiates with a kaleidoscopic glow."[33] Robert Christgau of The Village Voice, on the other hand, assigned it a "neither" rating, indicating an album that does not warrant repeated listening despite coherent craft and one or two highlights.[34]

It was Melody Maker's album of the year in 1991.[35] It was also Select's album of the year in 1991,[36] while NME placed it at no. 3 in its "Best Albums of 1991" list.[37] The album won the first Mercury Music Prize in 1992. In 1996, Select named it as the number 1 album of the 1990s. In 2000, Q placed the album at number 18 on their list of the "100 Greatest British Albums."[38] In 2001, Q placed it at number 81 on a list of the "Top 100 Albums of All Time."[39] The album ranked number 2 in Q's "Best 50 Albums of Q's Lifetime" list.[40] In 2003, NME placed it at no. 23 in its "100 Best Albums Ever" list.[41] In 2003, Pitchfork placed it at number 77 in a list of the "Top 100 Albums of the '90s."[33] Also in 2003, the album topped The Scotsman's list of 100 Best Scottish Albums.[42] In 2006, the magazine also placed it at no. 15 in its "Greatest British Albums Ever" list.[43] It appeared in Channel 4's list of the "100 Greatest Albums of All Time."[44] In a 2009 review, the BBC hailed the album as "a solid gold classic."[45] NME also named it the "Druggiest Album Ever" in 2011. According to Acclaimed Music, a site which uses statistics to numerically represent critical reception, Screamadelica is the 107th most acclaimed album of all time, and the 16th most acclaimed of the 1990s.[46] It was ranked number 437 in the 2020 revised edition of Rolling Stone's list of the 500 Greatest Albums of All Time,[47] and No. 1 on BrooklynVegan's "Creation Records' 21 Best Records" list.[48]

"Movin' on Up" was used on the previous Telewest Broadband commercials before Virgin Media bought them out. Subsequently, Bacardi spirits used the song on a UK television ad. The song was also featured in the popular game Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas on alternative radio station Radio X. A Northern soul version was also recorded by Edwin Starr for the cult British surfing film Blue Juice. Kellogg's used the song in an advert for their cornflakes in c. 2011.

Guy-Manuel de Homem-Christo of French electronic duo Daft Punk, who drew inspiration from the rock and acid house in the United Kingdom during the early 1990s, referred to Screamadelica as the record that "put everything together in terms of genre".[49]

For the album's 30th anniversary in 2021, Fender created a limited run of custom Stratocasters depicting the album's artwork on the body.[50]


To commemorate the 20th anniversary of the release of the album, Primal Scream performed the entire album live at Olympia London in West London on 26 and 27 November 2010. The performance included a full gospel choir and horn section.[51] The first of these gigs was broadcast live on BBC 6 Music, presented by Steve Lamacq.[52] These gigs were followed by a UK tour in March 2011, where the band performed the album in full.

Track listing

All tracks are written by Bobby Gillespie, Andrew Innes and Robert Young, except "Slip Inside This House" written by Roky Erickson and Tommy Hall.

1."Movin' On Up"Jimmy Miller3:51
2."Slip Inside This House" ([A])
3."Don't Fight It, Feel It"
4."Higher than the Sun"The Orb3:38
5."Inner Flight"
  • Andrew Weatherall
  • Hugo Nicolson
6."Come Together" ([B])
  • Andrew Weatherall
  • Hugo Nicolson
7."Loaded"Andrew Weatherall7:02
8."Damaged"Jimmy Miller5:39
9."I'm Comin' Down"
  • Andrew Weatherall
  • Hugo Nicolson
10."Higher than the Sun (A Dub Symphony in Two Parts)"
  • Andrew Weatherall
  • Hugo Nicolson
11."Shine Like Stars"
  • Andrew Weatherall
  • Hugo Nicolson

20th Anniversary Limited Collector's Edition

All tracks are written by Bobby Gillespie, Andrew Innes, and Robert Young, except "Carry Me Home" written by Dennis Wilson and Gregg Jakobson.

Dixie-Narco EP
1."Movin' On Up"3:48
2."Stone My Soul"3:02
3."Carry Me Home"5:16
1."Loaded" (Terry Farley 12" Mix)6:02
2."Loaded" (7" Mix)4:24
3."Come Together" (Terry Farley 7" Mix)4:26
4."Come Together" (7" Mix)4:56
5."Come Together" (Terry Farley Extended 12" Mix)8:04
6."Come Together" (Hypnotone Brain Machine Mix)5:18
7."Come Together" (BBG Mix)6:28
8."Higher than the Sun" (Higher than the Orb)5:02
9."Higher than the Sun" (12" Mix)6:47
10."Higher than the Sun" (American Spring Mix)6:25
11."Don't Fight It, Feel It" (7" Mix)4:09
12."Don't Fight It, Feel It" (Graham Massey Mix)5:00
13."Don't Fight It, Feel It" (Scat Mix)7:57
14."I'm Losing More Than I'll Ever Have"4:39

All tracks are written by Bobby Gillespie, Andrew Innes, and Robert Young, except "Cold Turkey" written by John Lennon, and "No Fun" written by Dave Alexander, Ron Asheton, Scott Asheton, and Iggy Pop.

Live at the Hollywood Palladium
1."Movin' on Up"5:05
2."Slip Inside This House"5:55
3."Don't Fight It, Feel It"5:53
4."I'm Losing More Than I'll Ever Have"4:45
8."Come Together"8:11
9."Higher than the Sun"8:54
10."Cold Turkey"5:02
11."No Fun"4:13
DVD 1: The Making of Screamadelica Documentary
1."The Making of Screamadelica" 
DVD 2: Screamadelica: The Videos
1."Screamadelica" (Promo video) 
2."Movin' On Up" (Promo video) 
3."Slip Inside This House" (Promo video) 
4."Don't Fight It, Feel It" (Promo video) 
5."Higher than the Sun" (Promo video) 
6."Come Together" (Promo video) 
7."Damaged" (Promo video) 
8."Loaded" (Promo video) 
9."Shine Like Stars" (Promo Video) 
10."Inner Flight" (Promo Video) 


  • A ^ The lyrics of "Slip Inside This House" were truncated and altered in places in comparison to the song's original recording by the 13th Floor Elevators. A notable example of such modification is in the chorus, where "Slip inside this house" was altered to "Trip inside this house".
  • B ^ On the American pressings of the album, the Terry Farley mix of "Come Together" was featured in place of the original UK mix. The Farley mix runs 8:06.
  • C ^ the piano part on * "Movin' on Up" was recorded in Brighton by Les Field.



Primal Scream


Additional personnel

Release history

CountryDateLabelFormatCatalogue #
United Kingdom23 September 1991[53]Creation RecordsCDCRECD 076
Japan1 October 1991[54]Columbia MusicCDCOCY 7985
United States8 October 1991[55]Sire Records/WEACD9 26714-2


SongRelease dateRelease infoPeak chart positions
US Alt.
"Loaded"February 1990Creation (CRE 070)163119
"Come Together"August 1990Creation (CRE 078)2613
"Higher than the Sun"June 1991Creation (CRE 096)40
"Don't Fight It, Feel It"August 1991Creation (CRE 110)41
"Movin' on Up" (U.S.-only release)October 1991Sire/Warner Bros.93210
Dixie-Narco EPJanuary 1992Creation (CRE 117)119110
"Damaged" (Japan-only release)August 1992Columbia (COCY-5181)


  1. ^ Brown, James. "The Inside Story Of Primal Scream's Screamadelica". Sabotage Times. Archived from the original on 24 December 2018. Retrieved 24 December 2018.
  2. ^ a b Doyle, Tom. "CLASSIC TRACKS: Primal Scream 'Come Together'". Sound on Sound. Retrieved 24 December 2018.
  3. ^ Smith, Caspar. "Primal Scream: The band who made rave a new world". The Guardian. Retrieved 24 December 2018.
  4. ^ "Primal Scream - Screamadelica (Sire)". Chicago Tribune. 26 December 1991. Retrieved 16 December 2018.
  5. ^ Duerden, Nick; Gittins, Ian; Phillips, Shaun (1997). MTV-cyclopedia: The Official MTV Guide to the Hottest Bands, Stars, Events and Music. Carlton. p. 100. ISBN 978-1-85868-336-2.
  6. ^ Terich, Jeff (2 July 2015). "10 Essential Neo-Psychedelia Albums". Treble. Retrieved 19 March 2020.
  7. ^ Wehner, Cyclone (17 October 2018). "Primal Scream's Bobby Gillespie On Finding Buried Treasure With Their Scrapped 1993 'Give Out' Recordings". Music Feeds. Retrieved 19 March 2020.
  8. ^ a b CMJ New Music Monthly. College Media, Incorporated. 2000. p. 67.
  9. ^ O’Hagan, Interview by Sean (23 February 2020). "Bobby Gillespie remembers Andrew Weatherall: 'He was a true bohemian'". The Observer. ISSN 0029-7712. Retrieved 23 February 2020.
  10. ^ a b "Primal Scream". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 3 December 2011.
  11. ^ "1992 Shortlist – Barclaycard Mercury Prize". Retrieved 3 December 2011.
  12. ^ a b c d e f g h Healy, Matty (5 May 2020). "The 1975's Matty Healy in conversation with Bobby Gillespie". The Face. Retrieved 21 January 2021.
  13. ^ Hart, Ron (12 April 2016). "The Beach Boys' Pet Sounds Celebrates its 50th Anniversary: Artists Pay Tribute to the Eternal Teenage Symphony". Pitchfork.
  14. ^ Nur, Yousif (4 May 2016). "Howls From The Soul: Bobby Gillespie's Favourite Albums". The Quietus. Retrieved 3 April 2020.
  15. ^ Sloan, Billy (10 January 2010). "Primal Scream star Bobby Gillespie hails artist who [was] behind iconic Screamadelica cover after stamp tribute". Daily Record (Scotland). Retrieved 9 June 2010.
  16. ^ Caspar Llewellyn Smith. "Primal Scream: The band who made a rave new world | Music | The Observer". Retrieved 9 June 2014.
  17. ^ "Classic Album Covers: Issue Date – 7 January 2010". Royal Mail. Archived from the original on 19 February 2012. Retrieved 8 January 2010.
  18. ^ Michaels, Sean (8 January 2010). "Coldplay album gets stamp of approval from Royal Mail". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 8 January 2010.
  19. ^ "UK Albums". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 6 August 2016.
  20. ^ "BPI Certification". British Phonographic Industry. Retrieved 6 August 2016.
  21. ^ "The best-selling Mercury Prize winning albums revealed". Retrieved 19 September 2019.
  22. ^ a b Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. "Screamadelica – Primal Scream". AllMusic. Retrieved 9 June 2010.
  23. ^ Larkin, Colin (2011). The Encyclopedia of Popular Music (5th concise ed.). Omnibus Press. ISBN 0-85712-595-8.
  24. ^ Wyman, Bill (8 November 1991). "Screamadelica". Entertainment Weekly. New York. Retrieved 9 October 2015.
  25. ^ Hochman, Steve (19 January 1992). "Primal Scream 'Screamadelica' (Sire)". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 20 November 2020.
  26. ^ Bulley, Jenny (February 2016). "Primal Scream: Screamadelica". Mojo. London (267): 108.
  27. ^ Bailie, Stuart (21 September 1991). "Primal Scream – Screamadelica". NME. London. Archived from the original on 11 October 2000. Retrieved 16 November 2015.
  28. ^ Ewing, Tom (4 January 2016). "Primal Scream: Screamadelica". Pitchfork. Retrieved 4 January 2016.
  29. ^ Sheffield, Rob (2004). "Primal Scream". In Brackett, Nathan; Hoard, Christian (eds.). The New Rolling Stone Album Guide (4th ed.). Simon & Schuster. p. 654. ISBN 0-7432-0169-8.
  30. ^ Perry, Andrew (October 1991). "Primal Scream: Screamadelica". Select. London (16): 70.
  31. ^ Quantick, David (April 2011). "Primal Scream: Screamadelica". Uncut. London (167): 102.
  32. ^ LLC, SPIN Media (1 November 1991). "SPIN". SPIN Media LLC – via Google Books.
  33. ^ a b Plagenhoef, Scott. "Pitchfork – Top 100 Albums of the 1990s". Retrieved 30 October 2012.
  34. ^ Christgau, Robert (2000). "Primal Scream: Screamadelica". Christgau's Consumer Guide: Albums of the '90s. Macmillan Publishers. p. 251. ISBN 0-312-24560-2. Retrieved 9 October 2015.
  35. ^ " ... Melody Maker End of year Lists – The '90's". Retrieved 3 December 2011.
  36. ^ " ... Select End Of Year Lists". Retrieved 3 December 2011.
  37. ^ " ... NME End Of Year Lists 1991". 9 May 1992. Retrieved 3 December 2011.
  38. ^ Q magazine, June 2000 issue
  39. ^ "Radiohead romp home in Q poll". BBC. 13 September 2001. Retrieved 21 February 2007.
  40. ^ Q magazine, October 2001 issue
  41. ^ " ... NME Writers Lists". Retrieved 3 December 2011.
  42. ^ "100 best Scottish albums". The Scotsman.
  43. ^ " ... NME Writers Lists". Retrieved 3 December 2011.
  44. ^ "Channel4 – 100 Greatest Albums". Retrieved 29 February 2008.
  45. ^ Wade, Ian (11 March 2009). "BBC – Music – Review of Primal Scream – Screamadelica". BBC. Retrieved 9 June 2010.
  46. ^ "Primal Scream". Acclaimed Music. Retrieved 11 September 2015.
  47. ^ "The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time". Rolling Stone. 22 September 2020. Retrieved 27 October 2020.
  48. ^ Pearis, Bill (19 March 2021). "From My Bloody Valentine to Oasis, Creation Records' 21 Best Records". BrooklynVegan. Retrieved 21 March 2021.
  49. ^ Suzanne Ely, "Return of the Cybermen", Mixmag, July 2006, pp. 94–98.
  50. ^ "30TH ANNIVERSARY SCREAMADELICA STRATOCASTER®". Fender. Retrieved 21 July 2021.
  51. ^ "Primal Scream to play Screamadelica for 20th anniversary". Metro (Associated Metro Limited). 17 February 2010. Retrieved 9 June 2010.
  52. ^ "6Music Live Primal Screamdelica". BBC. 26 November 2010. Retrieved 27 November 2010.
  53. ^ "Screamadelica: Primal Scream: (this is the first/original Creation issue)". Retrieved 3 December 2011.
  54. ^ Product details Oricon
  55. ^ "Screamadelica: Primal Scream". Retrieved 3 December 2011.
  56. ^ Ryan, Gavin (2011). Australia's Music Charts 1988-2010. Mt. Martha, VIC, Australia: Moonlight Publishing.
  57. ^ German singles:
  58. ^ Irish EPs and singles:"Irish Singles". Retrieved 6 August 2016.
  59. ^ "Dutch Singles". Retrieved 6 August 2016.
  60. ^ a b "Primal Scream > Charts & Awards > Billboard Singles". AllMusic. Retrieved 28 December 2007.

External links


Veröffentlichungen von Primal Scream die im OTRS erhältlich sind/waren:

Maximum Rock ‘n’ Roll: The Singles ¦ Screamadelica ¦ Demodelica

Primal Scream auf Wikipedia (oder andere Quellen):

Primal Scream
Primal Scream 2006
Primal Scream 2006
Allgemeine Informationen
HerkunftGlasgow, Schottland
Genre(s)Alternative Rock, Neo-Psychedelia, Indie-Rock, Alternative Dance, Indie-Pop
Bobby Gillespie
Jim Beattie (1982–1987)
Aktuelle Besetzung
Bobby Gillespie
Andrew Innes (seit 1987)
Martin Duffy (seit 1989)
Darrin Mooney (seit 1997)
Simone Butler (seit 2012)
Ehemalige Mitglieder
Robert Young † (1984–2006)
Gary Mounfield (1996–2011)
Kevin Shields (1998–2006)
Live- und Session-Mitglieder
Tim Cox (seit 2017)
Hannah Marsden (seit 2016)
Chris Lyons (seit 2011)
Bobby Gillespie 2009

Primal Scream (englisch für Urschrei) ist eine schottische Rockband, die 1982 von (Gesang) und Jim Beattie gegründet wurde. Die Band besteht aktuell aus Gillespie, Andrew Innes (Gitarre), Martin Duffy (Keyboards), Simone Butler (Bass) und Darrin Mooney (Schlagzeug).


Die Band bestand zunächst aus Bobby Gillespie (ehemals The Jesus and Mary Chain), Andrew Innes, Robert Young, Gary Mounfield (ehemals The Stone Roses) und Kevin Shields (My Bloody Valentine). Primal Scream wechselten relativ häufig sowohl die Besetzung als auch die Musikstile, das einzig konstante Mitglied ist Bobby Gillespie. Bis 2000 veröffentlichte die Band ihre Platten auf dem Creation-Label, heute sind sie bei Sony/BMG unter Vertrag.

Beginnend als Psychedelic-Rock-Band, deren durch einen formlosen Gitarrensound begleitete Musik instinkthaft und ursprünglich wirken sollte, kombinierten sie bald Rock mit Dance Music. Ihr Album Screamadelica aus dem Jahr 1991 bescherte der Band den weltweiten Durchbruch. Das Album wurde 2011 von der Musikzeitschrift New Musical Express auf Platz 1 der "50 Druggiest Albums Ever" gewählt. Der DJ und Produzent Andrew Weatherall bildete mit seinen Sounds zu dieser Zeit einen maßgeblichen Einfluss auf die Band.

1994 wechselte die Band in eine Phase, in der sie klassischen Rock im Stile der Rolling Stones spielten, um dann auf komplexe elektronische und dabei auch aggressivere Musik zu wechseln. Das 1997 erschienene Album Vanishing Point war ein Schritt zurück zu den psychedelischen Wurzeln der Band, wohingegen auf den Alben XTRMNTR (2000) und Evil Heat (2002) deutliche Electroclash-Einflüsse zu hören waren.

Primal Scream erreichten 2006 mit ihrer Single Country Girl Platz 5 der britischen Singlecharts, ihre bis dato höchste Position in Großbritannien. Das Album Beautiful Future (2008) ist die erste Veröffentlichung von Primal Scream auf dem neuen Label B-Unique. Die erste Single aus dem Album wurde von Paul Epworth (u. a. Bloc Party) produziert. Im Mai 2011 erschien ihre erste Live-DVD Screamadelica Live, im Mai 2013 das neue Album More Light.

Robert Young, der zunächst Bassist und dann bis zu seinem Ausstieg 2006 Gitarrist der Band gewesen war, verstarb am 9. September 2014 in Hove im Alter von 49 Jahren.[1]



JahrTitelHöchstplatzierung, Gesamtwochen, AuszeichnungChartplatzierungenChartplatzierungen[2][3]
(Jahr, Titel, Plat­zie­rungen, Wo­chen, Aus­zeich­nungen, Anmer­kungen)
1987Sonic Flower GrooveUK62
(1 Wo.)UK
1989Primal Scream

(… Wo.)UK
1994Give Out, but Don’t Give UpDE40
(12 Wo.)DE
(6 Wo.)AT
(2 Wo.)CH

(23 Wo.)UK
featuring George Clinton
1997Vanishing PointDE97
(1 Wo.)DE
(2 Wo.)AT
(1 Wo.)CH

(10 Wo.)UK
Echo DekUK43
(2 Wo.)UK
(1 Wo.)DE

(12 Wo.)UK
2002Evil HeatDE88
(1 Wo.)DE
(4 Wo.)UK
2003Dirty HitsUK25

(6 Wo.)UK
2006Riot City BluesUK5

(14 Wo.)UK
2008Beautiful FutureAT62
(1 Wo.)AT
(4 Wo.)UK
featuring Josh Homme, Lovefoxxx, Linda Thompson, Barrie Cadogan
2013More LightDE99
(1 Wo.)DE
(1 Wo.)AT
(4 Wo.)UK
(1 Wo.)CH
(2 Wo.)UK
2018Give Out, but Don’t Give Up – OriginalUK21
(2 Wo.)UK
2019Maximum Rock ’n’ Roll – The SinglesUK18
(1 Wo.)UK


Höchstplatzierung, Gesamtwochen, AuszeichnungChartplatzierungenChartplatzierungen[2][3]
(Jahr, Titel, Album, Plat­zie­rungen, Wo­chen, Aus­zeich­nungen, Anmer­kungen)
1987Gentle Tuesday
Sonic Flower Groove
(3 Wo.)UK
Sonic Flower Groove
(3 Wo.)UK
1989Ivy, Ivy, Ivy
Primal Scream
(1 Wo.)UK

(12 Wo.)UK
Come Together
(6 Wo.)UK
1991Higher Than the Sun
(2 Wo.)UK
Don’t Fight It, Feel It
(2 Wo.)UK
1992Movin’ On Up
(2 Wo.)DE

(6 Wo.)UK
in UK als Dixie-Narco EP
1994Rocks / Funky Jam
Give Out, but Don’t Give Up

(6 Wo.)UK
Give Out, but Don’t Give Up
(3 Wo.)UK
(I’m Gonna) Cry Myself Blind
Give Out, but Don’t Give Up
(2 Wo.)UK
1996The Big Man and the Scream Team Meet Barmy Army Uptown
(2 Wo.)UK
Vanishing Point
(3 Wo.)UK
Vanishing Point
(4 Wo.)UK
Burning Wheel
Vanishing Point
(2 Wo.)UK
1998If They Move, Kill ’Em
Vanishing Point
(1 Wo.)UK
1999Swastika Eyes
(2 Wo.)UK
deutscher Titel: War Pigs
2000Kill All Hippies
(2 Wo.)UK
(2 Wo.)UK
2002Miss Lucifer
Evil Heat
(2 Wo.)UK
Autobahn 66
Evil Heat
(2 Wo.)UK
2003Some Velvet Morning
Evil Heat
(2 Wo.)UK
2006Country Girl
Riot City Blues

(16 Wo.)UK
Dolls (Sweet Rock and Roll)
Riot City Blues
(2 Wo.)UK
2008Can’t Go Back
Beautiful Future
(2 Wo.)UK

Weitere Singles

  • All Fall Down / It Happens (1985)
  • Crystal Crescent / Velocity Girl (1986)
  • Damaged (1992)
  • Sometimes I Feel So Lonely (2006)
  • Uptown (2008)
  • 2013 (2013)
  • It’s Alright, It’s OK (2013)
  • Invisible City (2013)
  • Where the Light Gets In (mit Sky Ferreira, 2016)
  • 100 % or Nothing (2016)
  • (Feeling like A) Demon Again (2016)


  • Riot City Blues Tour (2007)
  • Screamadelica Live (2011)



  1. Obituary: Robert Young, rock musician, abgerufen am 14. Januar 2015 (englisch)
  2. a b Chartquellen: DE AT CH UK
  3. a b Gold-/Platindatenbank der BPI (UK)


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Primal Scream ¦ Screamadelica
CHF 63.00 inkl. MwSt