- Performer Keno
- Other formats MMF MPC MOD ASF DMF TTA AIFF
- Genre Other
- Size MP3 1846 mb
- Size FLAC 1503 mb
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Kino (Russian: Кино), known by fans as The Black Album (Russian: Чёрный альбом, Chorny albom) is the eighth and final studio album of the Soviet rock group Kino. It was released in December 1990 by Metadigital on vinyl. The rough demo version was recorded in the Latvian village Plieņciems shortly before the death of the frontman Viktor Tsoi in a car crash. The remaining members of Kino completed the album as a tribute to Tsoi.
DescriptionКино, Черный альбом (Kino, Chyorny album) (1990). English: Cover of Kino's eponymous album, also known as Chyorny albom (The black album). Русский: Обложка Чёрного альбома группы Кино.
This is, unfortunately, the last Kino album that was to be released and its release came after the death of lead singer Viktor Tsoi. The infatuation with the band, and that of Tsoi could be compared to that of Jim Morrison of The Doors or possibly even the Beatles. Fans still visit the Tsoi Wall located in Moscow and leave a broken cigarette out of respect. The album is more of a tribute to Tsoi, which was the intention of Kino's surviving members. 4 people found this helpful.
Kino (album) Kino (Russian: Кино), known by fans as Chorny albom (Russian: Kino Чёрный альбом, meaning "The Black Album") is the eighth and final studio album of the Soviet rock group Kino. The album's producer Yuri Aizenshpis said that the demo tape was in Tsoi's death car and survived.
Kino, known by fans as Chorny albom is the eighth and final studio album of the Soviet rock group Kino . Кино (альбом) was merged with this page. Posts About Kino (album).
The band KINO, a humble super-group, side project that released one album in 2005, only to unexpectedly reunite in 2017 and release a new album in 2018, is surely in the running. In 2005, KINO was comprised of John Mitchell, John Beck, Pete Trewavas, and Chris Maitland. Shortly after the band’s debut album, Picture, was released, Maitland departed the band for some steady gigs, and possibly that was the first sign KINO was to be relegated to project status for the foreseeable future. Radio Voltaire is a very good album, but it might be more enjoyable if it ever becomes the second album in a trio of releases.