Saviour Machine (song)

Saviour Machine (song)

The Man Who Sold the World is the third studio album by David Bowie, originally released on Mercury Records in November 1970 in the US, and in April 1971 in the UK. The album was Bowie's first with the nucleus of what would become the "Spiders from Mars", the backing band made famous by The Rise and Fall of Ziggy Stardust and the Spiders from Mars in 1972. Though author David Buckley has described Bowie's previous record David Bowie (Space Oddity) as "the first Bowie album proper", NME critics Roy Carr and Charles Shaar Murray have said of The Man Who Sold the World, "this is where the story really starts". It has been claimed that this album's release marks the birth of glam rock.

Read more about Saviour Machine (song):  Production and Style, Cover Art, Singles, Release and Aftermath, Track Listing, CD Releases, Personnel

Famous quotes containing the words saviour and/or machine:

    O Lord my God, when I in awesome wonder
    consider all the works thy hand hath made,
    I see the stars, I hear the mighty thunder,
    thy pow’r thro’out the universe displayed.
    Then sings my soul, my Saviour God, to thee,
    How great thou art!
    Stuart K. Hine (b. 1899)

    The momentary charge at Balaklava, in obedience to a blundering command, proving what a perfect machine the soldier is, has, properly enough, been celebrated by a poet laureate; but the steady, and for the most part successful, charge of this man, for some years, against the legions of Slavery, in obedience to an infinitely higher command, is as much more memorable than that as an intelligent and conscientious man is superior to a machine. Do you think that that will go unsung?
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)