|A2||Do The Dirty||4:44|
|A3||Let's Call It Quits||3:30|
|A4||Pack Up Your Troubles||3:18|
|A5||In For A Penny||3:33|
|B1||Get On Up||3:28|
|B3||Did Ya Mama Ever Tell Ya||3:00|
|B4||Scratch My Back||3:04|
|B5||I'm A Talker||3:16|
|B6||All The World Is A Stage||3:57|
|2460 263||Slade||Nobody's Fools (LP, Album)||Polydor||2460 263||Germany||1976|
|849 183-2||Slade||Nobody's Fools (CD, Album, RE, Unofficial)||Polydor||849 183-2||Russia||Unknown|
|3170 277||Slade||Nobody's Fools (Cass, Album)||Polydor||3170 277||UK||1976|
|SALVOCD005||Slade||Nobody's Fools (CD, Album, RM, Unofficial)||Salvo||SALVOCD005||Russia||2007|
|849 183-9||Slade||Nobody's Fools (CD, Album, RE)||Ukrainian Records, Polydor||849 183-9||Ukraine||Unknown|
Nobody's Fools is the sixth studio album by the British rock group Slade. It was released in March 1976 and reached No. 14 in the UK. The album was produced by Chas Chandler. Musically, the album showed the band dropping their 'loud' and 'rocky' type songs, as they moved towards a more "American" soul/pop sound. Tasha Thomas was also hired to provide backing vocals - the first Slade album to feature female backing
Nobody's Fools' wasSlade's final album for the Polydor label. This reissue is aPolydor release as well. Disc: 1. 1. Nobody's Fool. 3. Let's Call It Quits.
Nobody's Fools has some really great songs on it, but all things considered it was the band's worst album at that point (at least under the name Slade). Basically misguided from the get-go, Nobody's Fools is constantly trying to free itself from the oppressive production and arrangements. Slade had been living in the . for a couple of years at this point. Their mega-success everywhere else in the world was never duplicated here in the .
Released date 05 March 1976. Music StyleGlam Rock. Members owning this album13.
Nobody's Fool" is a single from rock band Slade which appeared on the album Nobody's Fools. It was written by lead singer Noddy Holder and bassist Jim Lea. The single was released in 1976 and did not enter the UK Top 50 Singles chart. This was unusual for Slade whose previous 17 singles entered the top 20. However it did reach on the BMRB's UK Breakers chart on 24 April 1976 (which would be equal to on the UK Singles Chart (at a time when the national singles chart only ran to the Top 50. .