Last Train To Trancentral (Pure Trance Remixes)

One of the rarer KLF releases as 2,000 copies of Last Train To Trancentral were pressed of which around 1,000 got warped and were destroyed. Bootlegs regularly appear on eBay so make sure to check our FAQ to spot the differences.

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All You Need Is Love (106bpm)

Two months after the original version of their debut single had caused a minor stir with record companies The JAMs released All You Need Is Love (106bpm), an edited version with the MC5 and Beatles samples removed from the intro. Unlike the original whitlabel promo of the “commercial” version this…

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All You Need Is Love (Original)

All You Need Is Love is The JAMs’ debut single released in early March 1987 and marks the starting point of the creative partnership between Jimmy Cauty and Bill Drummond.

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Whitney Joins The J.A.Ms

Whitney Joins The J.A.Ms was the first JAMs single since the release of 1987. On it The JAMs mashed the funky guitar from Isaac Hayes’ “Theme From Shaft” with the refrain from “I Wanna Dance With Somebody” by Whitney Houston, interspersed by King Boy D begging her to “join the…

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Down Town

Gospel singers, Petula Clark samples, Scottish raps – Down Town has it all. Originally planned to be completely sample-free (according to a short article in the NME) the final record included parts of Petula Clark’s iconic “Downtown”. Music magazines were eager to point out in their reviews that, unlike with…

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Deep Shit

Deep Shit was an unreleased flexi single pressed as an edition of 500 according to the JAMs’ first completeist list included with Who Killed The JAMs. Despite making an appearance in said list it hadn’t yet surfaced at that point, though. They allegedly made the single because in 1987 they…

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Burn The Bastards

Burn The Bastards was the first single released under the KLF moniker, though it was credited to “The JAMs aka The Timelords” in the USA to link it to the History Of The JAMs compilation. The song is strongly based on Dance To The Music by Sly and The Family…

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One Love Nation

Second Disco 2000 single, strongly based on The JAMS’ “The Candystore” (see “Who Killed The JAMS?”).

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Doctorin’ The Tardis

Built around the “Doctor Who” theme, Sweet’s “Blockbuster!” and Gary Glitter’s “Rock And Roll”, Doctorin’ The Tardis saw The Timelords climb to #1 in mid 1988. A 12″ of alternate versions – some of them featuring Gary Glitter himself – was released three weeks later. The record’s chart performance later…

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What Time Is Love? (Pure Trance)

One of the cornerstones of The KLF’s history, and a departure from their previous sample-riddled output as The JAMs and their brief pop detour as The Timelords. Instead What Time Is Love embraced the emerging rave scene and the style of music it brought along with it.

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