Interesting digital recording on Vinyl....

I just got a Frederick Fennell directing The Cleveland Symphonic Winds playing Holst: Suite#1 in E-Flat and #2 in F, Handel: Music For The Royal Fireworks and Bach's Fantasia in G.
Its a Telarc Digital recording using Soundstream hardware...The technical consultant and mastering engineer was Stan Ricker (MFSL fame),,,,The technical info: recording was made using 3 Shoepps/Studer transformless omni mics model SKM-52U. signal then to a Studer Model 169 mixer connected directly to the Soundstream digital recorder. Mastering was via the electronics of a newmann VMS-70, SAL-74 cutting system with a SX-74 cutting head...Its half speed setup, using Pyral lacquers and Adamant cutting styli. No filtering, compression, eq, or low freq. xover was used. ....sampling rate was 50,000 samples/sec.

Well, I like reading about the hardware used, and the LP sounds fantastic,,,there is a lot of ambiamce to it....The LP was distributed by Audio Technica
Just look for the SR initials in the dead wax.
SR's initials are there!;-)
What I meant was that the SR in the deadwax is a good indicator for the selection of other LPs.
Oh, I agree....I dont know what other labels he worked his thing for,,,I know I have a couple of MFSL with his initials on them, and they sound good.
I have the CD version of that recording. It also has wonderful ambiance and terrific sound. I wonder how the LP, which was mastered from digital information manages to present more information?

I am willing to bet that the CD sounds cleaner (no ticks, hiss and pops) than the LP, but that people will still prefer the vinyl because of the perceived "air" that accompanies vinyl replay due to the unavoidable phase anomalities introduced by the playback system.