LEGEND is definitely food for connoisseurs! In the NWOBHM scene, they were a contradiction to all the other bands and back in those days their music could be called a little bit progressive as well. Recently, all the LEGEND stuff was compiled and put on CD by Dennis Bergeron of Monster Records in Texas, USA. It was very easy to get in touch with Pete Haworth – the guitar hero of LEGEND – and very soon I found out that the band was working on a reunion and in fact a brand new album. It seems, I was at the right place at the right time with my question to do an interview with one of the most renewing bands within the NWOBHM scene. From the island of Jersey, we discussed the past, present and future of LEGEND – a band that is “Still Screaming” for your attention!!!!
When did LEGEND start their musical career, and how did the band members actually meet up?
Pete Haworth: “Dave Whitley and I were playing in a band called DR MORBIUS, we were a three piece playing heavy guitar based rock with me handling the vocals. After the bass player left we decided to expand the band with another guitarist as well as find a decent vocalist as my voice was rubbish. That’s how we met up with Eggy and Marco who were playing together in a local band and Mike Lezala who had been singing on the folk circuit for a while.”
Who came up with the name of the band, and why did you choose for LEGEND?
Pete: “I guess I came up with the name but I can’t remember why, it just seemed a good idea at the time.”
Who came up with the musical direction of the band?
Pete: “Well, I guess we all wanted to play heavy rock music but as I was the principal song writer I suppose the direction was down to me.”
Who were in this first line up of LEGEND, and did any of the band members play in other bands before they joined LEGEND?
Pete: “As I said, both Dave and I had played together in DR MORBIUS. Before that I played in a band called DOGWATCH. I’m not sure of the band that Eggy and Marco played in, but I think it was their first.”
LEGEND comes from the isle of Jersey. Wasn’t it a disadvantage to live on an island, away from the continent where the ‘big scene’ was?
Pete: “In a word yes, although we didn’t really realise how much until we’d been playing a while. It wasn’t just a disadvantage in terms of location but also in the availability of good musicians.”
There were a few other bands based on the isle of Jersey, like TRACER and JONAH. Were you in contact with these bands a lot, or did the fact that they were based on the same island not effect the involvement with each other?
Pete: “Although we played a few concerts with other bands on the line-up, we didn’t really hang out much with them. We were very focused on what we were doing, writing and recording and therefore we were more interested in what was happening in London than on our own little island.”
Which bands were your big musical influences?
Pete: “I think we all had differing influences. Eggy was a great fan of LED ZEPPELIN, Marco liked a lot of jazz and Mike was a great fan of ROY HARPER. My main influence was JIMI HENDRIX, BUDGIEand BLACK SABBATH. I also listened to a lot of guitar based music, FRANK MARINO, ULI JON ROTH, RORY GALLAGHER, STEVIE RAY VAUGHAN, etc.”
Wasn’t it difficult to play a lot in the very beginning of your career, or was there a small local scene on Jersey?
Pete: “I played a lot in the early days. In DOGWATCH we had a regular gig three nights a week at a local club as well as a lot of concerts. We even supported SLADE for two nights in the late 70’s which was cool. I think I played a handful of gigs in DR MORBIUS. When LEGEND started we made a conscious decision not too play too often so we didn’t get stale preferring instead to organise large concert type gigs which were well planned and well rehearsed.”
How many copies were made of your debut album “Legend”, that was released on your own record label Workshop, and was sold out in no time?
Pete: “We sold a couple of thousand copies, but I can’t remember exactly how many.”
How was the reaction of the press on this legendary debut album?
Pete: “Locally, the reaction was great. The album was released the same week we supported THIN LIZZY at a local concert. I think there was about 2,500 people there and the gig was brilliant. We unveiled the material “live” for the first time and the crowd loved it. It was a great boost for the album. We’d also had “Taste of Life” played on Tommy Vance’s Friday Rock Show on BBC Radio 1 which really started the interest in the UK.”
Did you also get in touch with the band members of this great band, or didn’t you get the privelege to chat with Philip and his bandmates?
Pete: “We chatted briefly with them during the sound check but that was about it. I think they were a bit wary of us supporting them with us being so loud and heavy. In fact they instructed their road crew to cut all the electric cables to our pyrotechnics just before we went on stage, so we couldn’t use any of our bombs and smoke flares!!”
How would you describe the music of LEGEND? Everybody will remember you as a NWOBHM band, but in fact you sounded different than most of the average NWOBHM bands? Do you have a sort of description that describes your music the best?
Pete: “The music of LEGEND was really just a continuation of what I’d been writing in previous bands since the mid 70’s. We didn’t see ourselves as a NWOBHM band, just a heavy metal band that wanted to rock. I guess it was the combination of my guitar playing and Mike’s vocals that really gave us the unique identity that made us different to what many other bands were doing. We also wrote songs about subjects which were outside of what the mainstream metal bands were writing.”
Did you realize, there was another LEGEND operating in the Kent area, at the same time that you released your debut album? Wasn’t that confusing? (Note: They released one 7” called “Hideaway” and in 1990 they released a CD called “A.D. 1980” containing all their unreleased studio material)
Pete: “We didn’t realise there was another band called LEGEND at the time but I know that a lot of people have confused the two since. I have seen a few metal compilation albums released in recent years which claim to have LEGEND songs on them but it is not us. I’ve not heard the Kent band nor did I ever see them mentioned in the music press at the time we were.”
After the release of your debut album and the show with THIN LIZZY, people started to gain interest in LEGEND. Wasn’t it strange that right at that moment, guitarplayer Marco Morosino decided to leave the band? Why did he say goodbye to LEGEND?
Pete: “I don’t think Marco really expected things to take off like they did and he’d already committed himself to going to university. It was a big decision for him but there was no way he wanted to throw away his education on the half chance of success in a heavy metal band.”
Why didn’t you replace Marco, and wasn’t it difficult to maintain the LEGEND sound with only one guitar player in your line up?
Pete: “I had to adapt a few songs for playing live and it meant that some songs had to be dropped from our set list, “Song For A Soldier” being one of them, but we were already writing lots more material which was based on one guitar so we just played louder and nobody noticed! You have to remember that I’d always played in three piece bands for years so loosing the extra guitar player didn’t make much difference to me at the time.”
Isn’t it peculiar that none of the record labels really got interested in LEGEND, after the very successful release of your sold out, self titled, debut album?
Pete: “We didn’t really chase any record labels after the first album came out. We really did think that we could just do it on our own. We sold enough copies to finance the next album so things were going quite well for us. It was a good time and our ambitions in the early days were relatively small.”
Was that the reason that you decided to bring out the second album by yourself again? Or did you make the record labels listen to this album, but they were just not interested?
Pete: “We released the second album, “Death In The Nursery” because we had written so much material. The first album had done well enough for us to finance it so we just did it. I think if we’d have approached a major label early on things might have been different but we really did think we could just “go it alone”. It was great to have total control over what we wrote and recorded, when and where we played. A freedom that we knew would disappear, if we were signed to a major label.”
Your second album is called “Death In The Nursery”. An album title that needs some explanation!
Pete: “At the time the album title was a bit controversial as most people thought it was about children however, as the lyrics of the title track show, the song is about mankind still being a child in terms of development and the way we risk our own destruction.”
You also got some very positive response by the writing press at that time, like Kerrang. What did they write about the album?
Pete; “I recall the review being good however I lost the cutting some years ago and can’t remember exactly what they said! I do remember them saying that my guitar sounded like a phantom jet going through the brain or something like that.”
The four track EP, that was completed in the same year as “Death In The Nursery” got some very good reviews as well. I think that a lot of our readers wants to know where “Sabra And Chatila” is about. Maybe you can explain this a bit nearer to us?
Pete: “ “Sabra And Chatila” were two refugee camps in the Lebanon during the early eighties. They were invaded by Christian Militia and everyone (mainly women and children) was slaughtered. It was such a barbarous act that I had to write about it.”
The second album and the EP is a lot more accessible than “Legend”. Have you got any explanation for that?
Pete: “I think playing live had a big influence on the songs. The first album gave us a good selection of lengthy songs to play live but we wanted a few shorter punchier ones to give the band a more energetic feel. There was no real commercial reason, just the way the music developed and the riffs appeared.”
If you take a closer look at the cover of the EP, you can see a black cross in a white background coming out of the open eye. Is there a deeper meaning behind this drawing?
Pete: “No, it supposed to be a reflection of a window – maybe I’m not that good at painting.”
Maybe this same could be done for the rather obscure drawing of the bleeding headphone, which lies in front of two beheaded men, on the “Death In The Nursery” album cover?
Pete: “I have always be a keen fan of surrealism, Salvador Dali especially, and I used to paint a lot of pictures in a similar style. The cover of DITN just seemed to be weird and appropriate at the time.”
Bassplayer Eggy Aubert suffered from a back injury, after the release of the four track EP. Due to that you were forced to cancel a tour on the mainland. What happened with Eggy that caused this injury?
Pete: “He had a serious fall at work, which resulted in the injury.”
The solution for this problem was soon available though. You recruited your brother Neil to fill in on bass. Why wasn’t he chosen to become a band member in the beginning already, or wasn’t he available at the time that you chose Eggy to be your bass player?
Pete: “Neil had been playing guitar in his own band for a while. In fact, they supported us at one of our gigs. In was only when we couldn’t find a replacement that he offered to play bass for us for a one-off gig. He played so well that it became permanent.”
Wasn’t it possible to do a tour on the mainland, now you’d found a new bassplayer. After all it didn’t take years to find a suitable replacement for Eggy?
Pete: “We were gearing up for a tour when Eggy injured his back. Bringing Neil in meant that we had to cancel and start rehearsing again while he learned all the material. We also had day jobs and all trying to take time off so we could go to the UK to tour was a difficult task.”
Even after the release of two brilliant albums and an EP, nothing happened. Isn’t that a very frustating situation when you’re playing in a quite successful NWOBHM band that has reached a cult status by the fans, and not being able to get signed by a record company. While they were signing bands on every corner of the street in the land!
Pete: “Well, things were going well for us in a small way and we were still having a lot of fun. Our manager had travelled to Holland to check out some venues as there was also a lot of interest there in the band and fans were keen for us to play. We began to get fan mail from all over the world and it was then that we realised just how popular we were becoming. Even though we had not approached any big labels we began to realise that maybe we could get signed. I think at that point it all got a bit serious and some of us, Mike especially, didn’t really want to go all the way and try to get signed.”
Was this the main reason, why Mike Lezala left the band in 1984?
Pete: “Mike’s day job was really beginning to take off and he had a great opportunity to further his career. I think he realised that he could no longer commit himself fully to the future of the band so decided to quit to allow us to seek our fame and fortune. Unfortunately, despite numerous auditions we could not find a vocalist that came anywhere near replacing him so the demise of the band was inevitable.”
You played your farewell concert in 1984 at the Marquee in London. Do you have any fond memories about this last gig, or would you rather forget about it because it also indicates the end of LEGEND?
Pete: “It was a great gig and a nice way to finish off our career. I spent most of the evening with Lemmy which was brilliant. He was such a nice guy, he even bought a copy of DITN and asked me to sign it. After the gig he took some of us to a great club round the corner from the Marquee called The Harlequin (I think) but I don’t remember much after that!”
Was it a sold out gig, and did you have a support act that night?
Pete: “I don’t know, but it seemed busy. I guess we had a party approach to it really rather than a serious gig, so the alcohol consumed tends to colour the memories. We shared the bill with BERNIE TORME’s band who we’d met when they played in Jersey.”
After this farewell gig we see drummer Dave Whitley back in a band called VARIOUS AREAS, together with TRACER’s bass player Mark Daghorn. What kind of music did they play?
Pete: “They played sort of new wave rock, not metal at all.”
Did you know, they were voted in Kerang’s poll as being one of the most ugliest men in the rock scene?
Pete; “Yes I’d heard that – tee hee!!!”
What happened to the other band members, when LEGEND split up?
Pete: “As you’ve said, Dave went on to play with a couple of bands before he moved to the UK. On returning from University with his degree Marco continued to play in various jazz/jazz rock outfits. Mike went back to playing on the folk circuit and I continued to play guitar and write music. Dave, Neil and I put together a three piece for a while and did a few gigs playing HENDRIX and ROBIN TROWER covers, which was a nice change but it didn’t last long.”
Pete, you recorded a cassette only solo album called “The Business”. What’s the music like on this solo release? And who else played on this release, or did you record it all by yourself?
Pete: “The music was pure instrumental guitar rock which I recorded myself. I don’t even have a copy of it now but I burned some of the better tunes onto a CD in case I ever want to revisit them.”
Your brother Neil did also release an album, called “Call Me”. How would you describe the music on this album?
Pete: “The album only contained seven tracks and was definitely commercial rock. We didn’t really collaborate on it much I just helped him out with some guitar playing and wrote a couple of the songs.”
How many copies were sold of these two items?
Pete: “I only released “The Business” on cassette and sold it mainly to friends, I don’t know how many Neil sold of his album which was released on CD and cassette.”
Did you also play live with these ‘projects’ or not?
Pete: “No, although I did play a few gigs with Neil and a drummer called Dave Knight, who’s a good friend of mine in the mid 90’s.”
Did you still get fan mail from all over the world about your LEGEND days or not?
Pete: “Yes, especially since the release of “The Anthology” CD. I get quite a lot from guys who are now in their 40’s telling me how influential we were to them all those years ago.”
A lot of people were very curious about the new material for the third album, that was nearly completed including the well-known “Questions And Answers” demo. Did you never play with the idea to release this stuff, as a farewell bonus for all the loyal fans of the band?
Pete: “The demo material was finally released on “The Anthology” album.”
Did you always play your own written material only, or did you also play covers too sometimes?
Pete: “Apart from the odd gig for fun that I’ve played with friends I’ve only ever played original material.”
Are there any specific gigs that you have some fond memories about?
Pete: “I suppose apart from the THIN LIZZY gig, the concert we did at the Royal Hotel in Jersey which was reviewed in “Sounds” was a superb night. Everything went according to plan and we played very well. We were playing a lot of new material from DITN for the first time and it went down really well.”
In the nineties, you started to gain interest again in the things that you had done with LEGEND, which led to the release of “Retroshock 1981-1984”. What happened that made you make this interesting move?
Pete: “It was seeing the prices that people were paying for our albums and the interest in our music that made me decide to try and get some songs out there for the people who couldn’t get the vinyl.”
Wasn’t this the ultimate chance to release the six track demo, that I was talking about earlier? (“Questions And Answers”)
Pete: “The quality of the tape that I had containing the six tracks was very bad. Q&A was the only track that sounded half decent hence why it was the only one included on Retroshock. It was only when Dennis at Monster had all the tapes restored for “The Anthology” album that we were able to release all the other songs.”
How many copies were made of this very limited release?
Pete: “Only five hundred!”
Years pass by, before we see the “LEGEND Anthology” release by Monster Records. What exactly did you do in those years inbetween the release of “Retroshock 1981-1984” and “LEGEND Anthology”?
Pete: “I kept on writing and recording. I have hours of demo stuff and guitar instrumentals, all jut ideas mainly. I’ve built my own digital studio at home now so it’s a lot easier to just crank up the guitar and play!!”
How did you get in touch with Monster Records?
Pete: “Dennis Bergeron had contacted me a few years back suggesting that we collaborate but nothing ever came of it. It was only when he decided to have a go at restoring all our master tapes (which were heavily oxidized) that it seemed viable.”
Weren’t you surprised that this label was anxious to release a good compilation of LEGEND?
Pete: “No, it had always been on the cards, and Dennis had been a fan of the band since the beginning. I think we were just waiting for the technology to be available to allow such a project to happen.”
I must say, I was impressed by the end result of this great double CD? What do you think about this release yourself?
Pete: “I could not have been happier. The end result was as good as I could have wished for. You can tell that a lot of care has gone into the production of the 2CD collection and Dennis should be congratulated on his achievement.”
I noticed, that you were playing a VAN HALEN like guitar. Was Eddie van Halen one of your main influences?
Pete: “Although I listened to Eddie a lot, he wasn’t really an influence. My style evolved some time before I’d even heard VAN HALEN. JIMI HENDRIX being the main influence.”
Your guitar explosions were one of the trademarks of the sound of LEGEND. Can we see you as some kind of ‘guitar hero’ that refused to become a real guitar hero?
Pete: “People often refer to me as a “guitar hero” but I’ve never seen myself that way. Just a guitar player who writes music.”
What is your favorite LEGEND song and why?
Pete: “I have many favourites for different reasons. “Sabra And Chatila” for its emotion, “Torture” for its composition and heaviness, “Hiroshima” for its riff and more recently “Eden Massacre” and “I’m Not Angry” off the new album “Still Screaming”.”
This release of Monster Records made me decide to get in touch with you, to make sure that you would be able to tell our readers the full LEGEND story. But have the people heard all the music that is available of LEGEND now, or are there still some unreleased tracks?
Pete: “I think “Anthology” is pretty much the lot for that period in our existence apart from a few rehearsal tapes that I keep meaning to do something with. I think we are looking to the future now.”
You told me, that you're working on a reunion of LEGEND, with Mike Lezala on vocals?
Pete: “Well, following the release of the "Anthology”, I got together with Mike again after many years and we decided to see if we could rekindle the creative spark of the old days. We didn’t realise just how good it would be, the culmination being a brand new album containing eleven songs.”
You also told me, you're recording with your daughter right now, with a band called SINAPTIK. Maybe you can also update us about that, too?
Pete: “I did some writing and recording with my daughter Jodie last year which was a great experience, but she is expecting a baby this summer so our music work together has taken a backseat for now.”
What’s the current line-up of LEGEND right now?
Pete: “The new line up of the band is as follows: Mike Lezala on vocals; Pete Haworth on guitar, Sean Gregory on guitar, Eggy Aubert on bass and Dave Diggle on drums. Our original first choice drummer, Peter Heath, didn't work out. We are in rehearsal now and over the next couple of months, we will be doing some shows for sure before the end of the year.”
What’s it like to get together again after so many years?
Pete: “It is great, maybe the break did us good. The music feels fresh again.”
You’ve just released a new album. Please tell us all about it. What can people expect from these new songs? In which direction do they go, when you have to describe the sound of them for us?
Pete: “Still Screaming” was released on the Monster label on April 11th 2003. It contains eleven songs, ten of which are new and the eleventh being a reworking of “Hiroshima” (from our first album). The production is modern and doesn’t sound anything like our early recordings however the songs are pure LEGEND. Mike’s voice is amazing and I think my guitar playing is up to standard. The material is a blend of what LEGEND was all about, some long prog type epics, some butt kickin’ rockers and lots of guitar!”
Is the new album interesting for the ‘old fashioned’ NWOBHM fans among us, or is the sound of the band too far away of the so well known original sound of LEGEND in the eighties?
Pete: “If its the garage style recording that people liked then it will disappoint but if it was the songs and the music then it will not. I’d like to think that fans can listen past the sound and into the music after all that’s what its all about.”
What do you think about the NWOBHM resurrection that we see right now? Tonz of bands are reuniting again. Do you think that they all want to show the new kids what it was like in the early days, or do you think that they want to show their musical abilities in a new millenium with a new sound?
Pete: “I think the resurrection of the NWOBHM movement is brilliant although I think bands will have to be judged on their music rather than what’s fashionable at the moment. I think there’s a big demand for NWOBHM music because so much modern metal is rubbish.”
Are you already planning to play any shows after the release of the new album?
Pete: “Yes, later in the year. We also hope to record the band live as well for a future release.”
Who wrote the lyrics for this new album, and what are they about?
Pete: “Mike wrote the lyrics for two songs and I wrote the rest. As usual they are about human or political issues rather than leather and motorcycles which was never really an inspiration for us.”
Are you still living on the Channel Islands? And don’t you think that this wil be the big border again that you have to cross, to reach the bigger audience?
Pete: ‘Yes, still in the Channel Islands, but I think in this day and age it is not so restrictive especially with the internet.”
What do you think about the music scene of today and to which music do you listen to nowadays?
Pete: “I think the music scene is a bit dull and repetitive. There are a few good bands out there but even the good ones sound like bands that have come before. I listened to AUDIOSLAVE last week, which is a good album, but a lot of the music sounds like THE FREE could have done it in the early 70’s. I also hate skateboard rock, which to me is just THE BEACH BOYS with heavy guitars. I mainly listen to old stuff these days.”
When you look back to the NWOBHM days, can you tell us your most favorite bands from that time then, and maybe there are a few NWOBHM songs as well that you liked very much?
Pete: “Even though we were considered to be part of the NWOBHM movement we didn’t listen to many bands at the time. I was always listening to RUSH, FRANK MARINO, TED NUGENT, ULI JON ROTH’s ELECTRIC SUN and so on. I liked RAVEN, ANGELWITCH and SAXON, but that was about it.”
If you ask musicians from the NWOBHM scene about their relation with other NWOBHM bands and about what they thought about the scene, they didn’t seemed to care too much about other music and bands too much in that time. Do you think that there was a lot of concurrency among the different bands, or could we still say that there were a lot of friends in this scene that did care about other NOWBHM bands?
Pete: “I think the movement evolved without people realising it. A lot of garage bands started playing around the same time, independent records became fashionable and the UK Press turned it into a phenomenon. If we’d been in London then maybe we would have played a bigger part, but being in Jersey we were always on the outside.”
Do you still have friends from those early days, or people that you meet on a regular base, besides the ex band members of LEGEND?
Pete: “Yes, I still have a lot of friends from those days and we all get together now and then.”
If you could do the past all over again now with LEGEND, what would you do different then?
Pete: “I’m not one for looking back, so I guess I wouldn’t change anything. I’m happy in my life and that’s what matters.”
Would you also consider playing outside of England now? You must know by now, that there are still a lot of NWOBHM fans out there (Germany, Belgium and Holland)!
Pete: “Yes for sure, we’d love to play Europe. We’ve always had a loyal following from Germany, Belgium and Holland, more so than probably the UK so its likely we’ll play Europe first.”
Do you feel, you have reached the goals that you set for LEGEND?
Pete: “The only goal we ever had was to write and play good music. I think in that respect we have met our goals and now we look to the future.”
Isn’t it strange, that people are still interested in something that happened about twenty years ago, on a small and independent base? You must have done something right at that time, that people are still very much interested in your music and the story behind the band!
Pete: “Yes, it’s a mystery to me, but I’m not complaining.”
People are paying up to about 50 quid for your debut album. Would you spend this amount of money to the original vinyl version of “Legend”, or would you rather buy the double CD with all the extra for far less the amount of that money? In other words, do you prefer vinyl or CD’s in your personal collection?
Pete: “Not being a collector I would have to say buy the CD. I know that people are buying the first album with no intention of ever listening to the music. We didn’t form LEGEND to satisfy the collectables industry so go out and buy the CDs !!!!”
Do you still have some rare and valuable NWOBHM records in your private records collection?
Pete: “I have an original “Soundhouse Tapes” EP that my brother got me at an early IRON MAIDEN gig, but most of my old vinyl is from the 70’s. I also have a few copies of all the LEGEND vinyl as well, but intend to keep it for now or maybe put them up as a prize if we ever have a LEGEND competition.”
Does there exist some good video material of LEGEND? I can remember that HOLOCAUST and DIAMOND HEAD made some very good home videos in those early days, which they even brought out officially.
Pete: “No. We have some footage we did for local TV and a couple of rehearsals but the quality is terrible. I also have some video of the Marquee gig, but the tape is damaged and doesn’t play properly anymore.”
Do you have any other hobbies, besides playing music?
Pete: “Oh the usual stuff, watching films, TV and all that. I keep meaning to start painting again but never seem to get round to it.”
How important is the Internet right now in the world of the musicians of the new millenium. And where can we find some inforamtion about LEGEND on the web?
Pete: “The internet has been the backbone of the LEGEND reunion, without the world wide web, it probably wouldn’t have happened. Our website at http://www.cicd.com/legend has been a great method to interact with fans and tell the world what we are up to. It contains a full biography, discography as well as mp3’s, photos etc. You can even buy LEGEND tee-shirts!”
Is there anything you’d like to add to this interview, maybe there is something we forgot to mention here that is essential to mention here?
Pete: “I think the loyalty and support of the fans has been the biggest factor in the LEGEND story. A lot of them kept the interest in the band alive with their websites and message boards. It’s thanks to them that we’re where we are now. I hope the new album is received well as a lot of care has gone into producing something that we believe in.”
Do you have any messages for our readers or the NWOBHM fans in general?
Pete: “Apart from a big HELLO to everyone, especially the ones who may not have yet heard our music, just remember that fashion comes and goes, but a decent tune is eternal!!”
The last words are for you, Pete.....
Pete: “I’m Still Screaming!”
Interview by: Toine van Poorten
(in press for HEADACHE magazine, NL - 2003)
"LEGEND" LP ('80 - independent)
"DEATH IN THE NURSERY" LP ('82 - independent)
4-track 12"single (82 - independent): Frontline/Sabra & Chatila/Stormers of Heaven/Open Up The Skies
"RETROSHOCK" CD [1981-84] ('98)
"ANTHOLOGY" 2CDs ('02 - Monster Records)
"STILL SCREAMING" CD (03 - Monster Records)