The Reels is the self-titled debut album by Australian band The Reels, released in 1979. It was produced by Mark Opitz who also produced albums for Cold Chisel and AC/DC. The single "Love Will Find a Way" was the group's first well known song, charting in the top 40 in Australia.
Beautiful (The Reels album). Beautiful is the third studio album by The Reels and was released in 1982 by special licence on the budget-priced K-tel label. The album was subsequently released on CD through RCA (BPCD5038).
Between the Jigs and the Reels: A Retrospective is a two-disc anthology by the Irish folk band Planxty. It includes a 17-track CD and a 36-track DVD with over two hours of previously unreleased footage (1972–1982) from RTÉ archives
Reels (2019) - download the album and listen online. On this page you can listen to the album, get information about the album, see the list of songs and much more. Listen online and stay in a good mood. Org Album: Reels (2019).
The Reels is the self-titled debut album by Australian band The Reels, released in 1979. The single "Love Will Find a Way" was the group's first well known song, charting in the top 40 in Australia
The Reels – Beautiful. Label: Liberation Music – LMCD0205. Format: CD, Album, Reissue, Remastered. Country: Australia & New Zealand. Producer – The Reels. Producer, Engineer – . Vocals, Liner Notes – Dave Mason (2).
The Reels was an Australian rock music group which performed and recorded between 1978 and 1991. The Reels originated with the group Native Son (Mason, Hooper, Bliss and Newham), which was formed in the country town of Dubbo, New South Wales and played in the area for about three years, mainly playing cover versions of current and classic hits. After moving to Sydney in 1978 they added Abrahams and changed the band's name to The Brucelanders. On his first album in more than 15 years, Dave Mason reinterprets the Reels’ catalogue with the maverick musical flair that characterised that band’s every step from ‘78 to ‘91. Reelsville is an album of extraordinary left turns down an intriguing track in Australian pop history. The stately grand piano of Quasimodo’s Dream presages something very special.