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May not shine under light, but should still be pretty clean,
and not too dirty.
May have a number of marks (5 to 10 at most), and obvious signs of play,
but never a big cluster of them, or any major mark that would be very deep.
Most marks should still not click under a fingernail.
May not look near perfect, but should play fairly well,
with slight surface noise, and the occasional click in part of a song,
but never throughout a whole song or more.
This is clearly a copy that was played by someone a number of times,
but which could also be a good "play copy" for someone new.
Additional Marks & Notes
If something is noteworthy, we try to note it in the comments — especially
if it is an oddity that is the only wrong thing about the record.
This might include, but isn't limited to, warped records, tracks that skip,
cover damage or wear as noted above, or strictly cosmetic flaws.
One of the first hip hop singles that really made the crossover to dancefloor play. By this point, everyone's heard the sample three million times, but it's still holds up better than most of the uptempo cuts from that era. 12-inch, Vinyl record
On the nearly 10-minute "231 Ways to Fry an Egg" Mr. Dibbs uses lots of electric guitar – from electric blues to dinosaur rock – mixed with some nice DJ work and some spoken word samples. The other tracks have a more spare approach to production with more vocal samples. 12-inch, Vinyl record
Exactly what the title leads you to believe – a massive party rocking number built up over a squelchy, synthy Robinson family rendition of the "Daisy Lady" break, with Kool Moe Dee, Special K and LA Sunshine tearing it up in their Treacherous old school sing song rap style! 12-inch, Vinyl record