We have added quite a few items to this excellent site but the logic of its arrangement and listings are a COMPLETE MYSTERY.
Why this has 2 entries over a mis-print is inexplicable. Try to be consistent chaps.
There are so many examples we have lost track
Sweet and The Sweet David Bowie and Bowie, Emerson, Lake and Palmer and Emerson Lake and Palmer
They are the SAME GROUP/SINGER so why not put them all together ???
No sense in this and very frustrating when checking to see if a disc is on your site only to find that because it doesn't have a , it has a separate group listing.
Waste a LOT OF TIME chasing entries around and checking if you have it and frankly can't be bothered when we have so many items to list ourselves.
Try and tidy the site up and get rid of ridiculous entries like this. If you start allowing this kind of entry then you open up the floodgates for separate entries for every damn thing that has a foible in its presentation !
Because rightly or wrongly, there are more collectors who obsess about tiny variants like this on the Apple label than there are with Atlantic. (Although if you click the artist name on 2091 131 you'll note that it's been referenced and tied into the main discography)
"On a pedantic note, this is a mislabelling rather than a mispress as the songs are correct on both sides."
It's not even a mislabelling, it's a misprint......one extra letter S in the surname.
The rest of the typography I am assuming is all correct, so why all the fuss.
I find it odd that this record is singled out for a complete separate entry, over one letter, when I commented on a similar error on 2091 131 with an extra letter E in the surname, Davies not Davis.
No separate entry for that. (although I doubt it got reprinted with the correct surname)
Seek and thou shall find many others, do they all get separate entries?
A interesting 45 came up on eBay a few months back. A factory fault incorrect label on 'Mary Hopkins - Those Were The Days'. It had 'The Beatles - Hey Jude' Apple label on side 'A' instead of 'Those Were The Days'.