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Eriksgatan opened in 1997 by Lars Postner.
They sold the store after a decade to a man named Helge.
From there, I remember him as a little lively and kolla film gratis online enthusiastic black rocker.
In 1982 Lester was sold to Peter Yngen of Mistlur Records and moved to Birger Jarlspassagen.
It later became one of the giants in the Swedish record industry and was behind Megastore, the big record store at Sergels Torg.And Kulturcirkeln was the only place in town where you could find the new European free jazz records.Then all traces of the American company, on both labels and covers, must be dashed or pasted.There were record stores called Record Pool, Vinyl Mania and Pitch Control and they emerged from each other.Some collectors like it and find it interesting, others are bothered.A new LP cost about 25 kr at this time.
In the picture above is a clip from Dagens Nyheter l occitane rabattkod 1984, where Jan-Erik Ekblom is showing a 78 gem from 1957 - Elvis Presley's Teddy Bear.
They see a point in just having to pay a few hundreds kronor for a perfectly unplayed copy of a 60's classic, instead of maybe thousands for a first pressing.
He opened Skivfabriken, which was in two floors with a large spacious basement.
He is a record collector focusing on rock and blues and likes to have records around.It was a mail order company that advertised diligently in the daily and weekly press and offered popular records to "dream prices".Record Pool was started in the late 70's by Hans Kjell.In the weekends he sells Indian handicrafts and spices from a table on the Farmer's Market in Stocholm.I started with my fler följare på instagram gratis own shop on Birkagatan in the late 1990s and looked backwards.There are personal flashbacks, based on conversations with the people involved and my own memories from all the years of running between the city's record stores.The store on St Eriksgatan struck again in the 1960s and the main business was moved to new premises on Drottninggatan.Tusentals skivor i en enda post.This is the story of Skivgrossisten, which in the 1970s was one of the most popular record stores in Stockholm.Then something strange happened.