The kendalls four wheel drive

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Sessions Records was a label that sold records through radio and television advertisements. They were the record label arm of Audio Research, Incorporated, located in the greater Chicago area. Early albums had an address of Hillside, Illinois, followed by Lombard, Illinois, Lisle, Illinois, and Downer's Grove, Illinois. By the late 1980s, Sessions had moved to 5050 List Drive in Colorado Springs, Colorado. President of Sessions Records, and listed on some discs as the reissue producer, was John Werling.

Sessions usually had two or three record sets pressed by the Special Products divisions of the major labels (Columbia, RCA, Warner Brothers, MCA), so the quality of the vinyl was excellent. Although most of the contents of the albums was standard reissue fare, occasionally they would come up with a rare stereo find such as the stereo version of "You'll Lose a Good Thing" by Barbara Lynn on For Ladies Only .

In addition to reissuing oldies albums, the early 1980s brought a series of albums by the Smurfs, usually reissues of Canadian albums, as well as the reissue of the Canadian Raccoons on Ice , narrated by Rich Little.

Sessions had their own series, the ARI-1000 series (ARI derived from Audio Research, Inc.), but many albums just used the numbers of the Special Products companies that pressed them.

Sessions began issuing CDs in the late 1980s. By about 1993, they discontinued issuing albums.

Early Sessions labels had the logo on top without other graphics. Labels were printed in various colors, . red, black, light blue, yellow. A Canadian Sessions label is yellow with the same design (far left). The ARI-5000 series used a label with a blue field on the bottom, and a sunburst graphic on top. By the 1980s, the Sessions label was brown, with the label name in yellow across the middle of the label. Later in the 1980s, a grey label with the label name in red above the center hole was used. Sessions albums pressed by Capitol Special Markets in the 1970s used the usual tan CSM label. In the 1980s, the Capitol Special Markets label shifted to a yellow design with the Capitol Tower in the background. Sessions albums pressed by Columbia Special Products used the usual CSP red label. RCA Special Products pressings of Sessions albums before 1974 used the tan RCA label. In 1974, the RCA Special Products label switched to blue, and by 1977, to black. Warner Special Products pressings of Sessions albums had the usual Warner Special Products label scheme. Disc 1 in a set had a red band around the edge of the label, disc 2 a yellow band, disc 3 a blue band, disc 4 a green band, disc 5 a purple band, etc.

We would appreciate any additions or corrections to this discography. Just send them to us via e-mail . Both Sides Now Publications is an information web page. We are not a catalog, nor can we provide the records listed below. We have no association with Sessions Records. Should you be interested in acquiring albums listed in this discography (all of which are out of print), we suggest you see our Frequently Asked Questions page and follow the instructions found there. This story and discography are copyright 2008, 2010 by Mike Callahan.

MAY 1, 2017 (UPDATED) – Happy Birthday to George Strait, 65 years old on May 18th! Following George Strait’s wildly successful 2 Nights of Number 1’s at T-Mobile Arena in Las Vegas in April, George has announced that due to the overwhelming fan reaction, he will continue the concept of playing his record-setting collection of 60 […]

The “executives” seem like they have no idea what they are doing, paddling the Landseaire’s boat with oars instead of rowing. In the background, the models lounge on the PBY’s wing while crew members seem to be very interested in their condition. The man on the left in the row boat is Glenn E. Odekirk, then president of Southern California Aircraft Corp. The Oregon State University (OSU) alumni website says this of Odekirk: “Odekirk during the 1930s and through the Second World War was the assistant to the president of Hughes Aircraft and had a very close, professional relationship with the man who was president—millionaire eccentric Howard Hughes. For several years, the two flew around the country together, testing the young OSU engineer’s ideas and arguing constantly over the most trivial matters of airplane construction. It was Odekirk who carefully examined airplane after airplane during the 1930s to find the one Hughes eventually used to set his record-breaking round-the-globe flight of 91 hours.”

And then through the mist you'd spot an old guy
You had not seen in years though he'd taught you to fly,
He'd nod his old head, and grin ear to ear,
And say; "Welcome, my son. I'm pleased that you're here.
For this is the place where the true flyers come
When their journey is over and the war has been won.
They've come here at last to be safe and alone,
From the government clerks and the management clone.
Politicians and lawyers, the Feds and the noise,
Where all hours are happy and these good 'ol boys
Can relax with a cool one, and a well deserved rest,
This is Heaven, my son . . You've passed your last test."

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