Judas Priest / Turbo 30 deluxe


Judas Priest‘s 1986 album Turbo is to be reissued as a 30th anniversary deluxe edition across three CDs.

 Turbo 30 includes a remastered version of the album along with two CDs of  live concert performance, recorded in Kansas City during the band’s Fuel For Life World Tour. A vinyl edition (album only) featuring the new remastering will also be issued

Turbo 30 will be released on 3 February 2017.


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Judas Priest

Turbo 30 - 3CD deluxe


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Judas Priest

Turbo 30 - vinyl LP



Disc: 1
1. Turbo Lover
2. Locked In
3. Private Property
4. Parental Guidance
5. Rock You All Around the World
6. Out in the Cold
7. Wild Nights, Hot & Crazy Days
8. Hot for Love
9. Reckless

Disc: 2
1. Out in the Cold
2. Locked In
3. Heading Out to the Highway
4. Metal Gods
5. Breaking the Law
6. Love Bites
7. Some Heads Are Gonna Roll
8. The Sentinel
9. Private Property
10. Desert Plains
11. Rock You All Around the World

Disc: 3
1. The Hellion
2. Electric Eye
3. Turbo Lover
4. Freewheel Burning
5. Victim of Changes
6. The Green Manalishi
7. Living After Midnight
8. You’ve Got Another Thing Comin’
9. Hell Bent for Leather

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Robin Z.

Great release. One of Judas Priests top 3 albums this one.

[…] Judas Priest / Turbo 30 (deluxe […]


Whether or not this album deserves deluxe treatment is subjective, but what is annoying is the format and packaging of the previous multi-disc reissues; out of the 3 to date, no 2 are the same.

Which is all the more disappointing as the single disc remasters from the early 2000s formed a good set that looked like some thought had went into it.


There was no thought put into it. Bonus tracks haphazardly placed on albums they didn’t belong on. The band couldn’t even remember where and when tracks were recorded and Jayne Andrews and Sony couldn’t be bothered to research it. Replacement vocalist Tim Owens was the one who was telling the band where things belonged but it was still a mess. It’s no wonder this new reissue is subpar.


“Which is all the more disappointing as the single disc remasters from the early 2000s formed a good set that looked like some thought had went into it.”

Maybe in terms of bonus material but the remastered sound was horrible.


I mean, if you’re gonna reissue this why not include the Hi-Octane mix of “Turbo Lover?”

Francesco Cavaliere

As others have said this is a missed opportunity especially given that there are at least two (I think) songs from the intended double album still unreleased. I never cared for ‘Turbo’ as an album and it’s the only one from that era I’ve never had on CD so may buy it, eventually but only for the live stuff. At the time of writing the 30th anniversary ‘Defenders of the Faith’ is a mere £4.99 on Amazon and I’m willing to bet the price of this one will drop dramatically too.

Charles K.

This is quite possibly the last album of theirs I would have this treatment for, considering the albums they could have deluxed out. I love JP but this album ranks among the few by them that didn’t quite measure up, very curious choice, or at least timing.

Paul W

Im getting sick of bands doing this same songs nothing new i have the complete box set ,i dont need the same songs again


the PWL recordings do exist, I know someone who has heard them in their studio. Shame they arent included, would sell a 1000 more to the PWL mob for a start!


I don’t understand the logic behind Priest’s reissues: they started with British Steel, and they skipped Point Of Entry treating it like their stupid son…I’m curious to see if they will jump to Painkiller in 2020 or they will do also the disappointing Ram It Down.

Steve R

Shame they didn’t include the recordings they allegedly recorded with Stock, Aitken and Waterman. It couldn’t make this album any more embarrassing than it already is. Bought this when it was originally released on vinyl. JP’s lowest point in my opinion


I’ll probably get this, but it represents a missed opportunity. At the very least, it should have included the five or six tracks from the album ‘Turbo’ sessions that were issued on previous JP remasters without any regard for period context…but…nope…they’re nowhere in sight.