The Residents - The Third Reich 'n Roll (1976)

The Third Reich 'n Roll is a album by the U.S. avant-garde rock group The Residents. Their second (officially) released album, it is a parody and satire of pop music and commercials from the 1960s. The work consists of two side-long pastiches of various songs from the period. The liner notes state that approximately 30 songs have been utilised. Some are obvious, while others are almost unrecognizable. It has been suggested[by whom?] that the following is the album's "true" track listing (none of these songs are listed on the album cover):

1. Swastikas on Parade (recorded 1974)– 17:34
-Let's Twist Again (German version--sampled)
-Monster Mash (opening noises only)
-Land of a Thousand Dances
-Hanky Panky
-A Horse with No Name
-Double Shot Of My Baby's Love
-The Letter
-Psychotic Reaction
-Revolution 9
-Little Girl
-Papa's Got a Brand New Bag (German version)
-Talk Talk (The Music Machine)
-I Want Candy (Ambiguous)
-To Sir, with Love (Ambiguous)
-Wipe Out
-Heroes and Villains (Ambiguous)

2. Hitler Was A Vegetarian (recorded 1975)– 18:27
-Judy In Disguise (With Glasses)
-96 Tears
-It's My Party
-Keem-O-Sabe (The Electric Indian)
-Nut Rocker (Ambiguous)
-Light My Fire
-Asia Minor (Ambiguous)
-Ballad of the Green Berets
-Yummy Yummy Yummy
-Rock Around the Clock
-Pushing Too Hard (The Seeds)
-Good Lovin'
-Sunshine of Your Love
-Hey Jude
-Sympathy for the Devil

3. (I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" - 4:38 (mono)
4. Loser (is congruent to) Weed" - 2:12 (mono)

Some of these songs are played simultaneously. America's "A Horse With No Name" is slightly newer than the rest of the hits on the album, but matches The Swinging Medallions' "Double Shot of my Baby's Love" exactly. Vocals from The Rolling Stones' "Sympathy for the Devil" are performed during a guitar solo to the tune of The Beatles' Hey Jude.

The album generated controversy due to its cover art which featured television entertainer Dick Clark in a Nazi uniform holding a carrot while surrounded by swastikas and pictures of a dancing Adolf Hitler in both male and female dress. A version was marketed in the 1980s for German consumption which heavily censored much of the cover art by stamping the word "censored" over every Nazi reference.