Thursday, August 30, 2007
It's Side 2 which is why you're here. Four picture-perfect pop-psych songs. Nice, simple, catchy melodies that don't overstay their welcome. "En Caso De Que Mi Reloj Se Pare" is a lovely, wistful ballad with a nice cheap organ outro. "El Ruido Del Silencio," which appeared on the Mexican volume of the Love, Peace, and Poetry series, is a miniature masterpiece: a fun little twee rocker that sounds like the little sister of the Outsiders' "Daddy Died on Saturday." Fantastic keyboard and guitar breaks. "Amor Por Telefono" keeps the happy-groove going strong, and then "Brillo De Luz" returns to the balladry of "En Caso..." to end the album.
A strange little record to be sure. Always fun to pop on side 2 as a good come-down after a Dug Dug's excursion.
Get it HERE.
Monday, August 27, 2007
Dick Dale is well known so many people will have heard of him, and I see him as the father of Surf Instrumentals, did I say father…. More the grandfather, Dick is 70+ and still rocking
I love the way Dick Dale plays Ghost Riders in the Sky, so that’s my favourite song of this album.
When you really like this kind of music than take a look at;
Miracle of Genuine Pyrex
2 downloads needed for this album, second link is to Sharebee..
03 F Groove
04 Terra Dicktyl
05 Take It Or Leave It
06 Ghostriders In The Sky
07 Fish Taco
08 California Sun
09 Maria Elena
10 Hava Negila
11 The Beast
12 Unknown Territory
13 Ring Of Fire
Label; Rock & Roll
Style; Surf Instros
Friday, August 24, 2007
Get it here
Thursday, August 23, 2007
Before gaining a cult with his avant-garde excursions in the late '60s, Captain Beefheart wielded a much more traditional sort of blues-rock. That's not to say that these two obscure mid-'60s A&M singles (packaged together on this five-song EP, which adds a previously unreleased track from the same era) aren't well worth hearing. The Captain's Howlin' Wolf-like growl led a tough outfit that ranked among the best early American blues-rock groups, and among the few that could reasonably emulate the Rolling Stones' toughness. Produced, unbelievably enough, by future Bread leader David Gates, this reissue includes their regional hit cover of Bo Diddley's "Diddy Wah Diddy." The best track, though, is "Moonchild," their shameless derivation of Howlin' Wolf's "Smokestack Lightning." Featuring wailing harmonica, stomping riffs and adventurous, quasi-psychedelic production, it was actually written by Gates himself. To think that the same man was also responsible for "If" and "Baby I'm A-Want You" blows the mind.
Tuesday, August 21, 2007
The band came together in the fall of 1969, with bass player Dave Coombs and lead vocalist Joe Cerisano as its co-founders. The two had previously played together in Coombs' outfit J.B. and the Bonnevilles. The Bonnevilles formed in 1965 and developed over the next few years into the most outstanding and popular group in the entire state of West Virginia. The band annually headed to Somers Point, NJ, during the summers to act as house band at a shore club called Bayshores. By 1968, Cerisano had joined the band, his first serious professional foray into the music business (though he had played with various bands in his hometown of Fairmont), still just a 17-year-old minor, and when the Somers Point trip arrived that year, Coombs and his wife actually became the legal guardians of the young singer for a time.
Upon the demise of J.B. and the Bonnevilles in 1969, the duo formed a new unit called Kaboose, which lasted seven months. Then, with the addition of Tom Nicholas on guitar and Joe Hartman behind the drum kit, they became Elderberry Jak, named after the elderberry wine made by an uncle of Coombs. The quartet had soon become a powerful unit, mixing hard-driving rock with invigoratingly tight funk. The band traveled throughout their home states, Ohio and Pennsylvania, for performances, eventually earning a record deal with Kenny's brother Leland Rogers in Memphis. The result was the first-rate Long Overdue, released in 1970.
After the band's demise, the members scattered with Cerisano, most significantly, remaining in the music business as a professional singer, soon heading for work in New Jersey and then New York, before ultimately gravitating to Los Angeles where he started the band Silver Condor and was signed to Columbia Records, releasing a pair of albums in the early '80s. After returning home to West Virginia, he continued to work not only solo (in TV and radio commercials, among other projects) but also sang with or for a wealth of acclaimed musicians, from Jimmy Webb, Richie Havens, and Bo Diddley to Black Sabbath and Korn. As the dawn of the new century arrived, he could still be found fronting the Trans-Siberian Orchestra. (BUY IT!)
1) Going Back Home
2) Forrest on the Mountain
3) Vance's Blues
5) Restless Feeling
6) Wish Me Well
7) Mr. Sun
8) My Lady
10) You're the One
From Wikipedia :
Friday, August 17, 2007
Remember a guy by the name of Jonathan Edwards who had a hit back in 1971 with 'Sunshine'? If you're actually reading this stuff there's probably a pretty good chance that you do. Well, this is Edward's pre-solo career band. I've owned a couple of Edwards solo albums for years (they're fairly easy to locate in Northern Virginia since he lived in this area for quite some time), but never made the connection between the two entities. Anyhow, here's a little blurb I lifted off of Edward's website (the URL is listed below): "I started getting electric about the time Dylan did, doing electric folk music. I joined bands by saying 'Can I be in your band?', and they'd ask, 'What do you play?', and I'd say 'What do you need?' I'm still that way. I still love to play different instruments. It helps me understand production techniques and performance capabilities". Instead of graduating from college, he decided to give music a shot. He sold the car that his father was lending him, bought a van for his band, and headed for the music scene in Boston. The band soon found work, playing "6-40" jobs--six 40-minute sets per night--all over New England. They played cover tunes as well as their own country blues originals under various names, including the Headstone Circus, St. James Doorknob, and the Finite Minds, and they made an album for Metromedia Records as Sugar Creek."
A little more information on the group. In 1965 Edwards was studying art at Ohio University when he met fellow student/guitarist Malcolm McKinney. The pair quickly decided to form a band recruiting McKinney's brother Todd. As St. James Doorknob the group became quite popular playing dances, parties and clubs around Athens, Ohio. At the same time fellow students Joe Dolce and Gary Gans were playing in The Finite Minds. When the Finite Minds lost their lead singer, Dolce and Gans were invited to join St. James Doorknob, which quickly mutated into The Infinite Doorknob and then The Headstone Circus. In June 1967 the band decided to take a shot at the big time. With the rest of America decamping for San Francisco, Edwards sold the car his father had lent him for school, bought a breaktruck/van and headed for Boston. The band began touring throughout New York and New England, writing material at a farm owned by McKinney's parents.
By the time the Sugar Creek finished recording their sole 1969 album Dolce had quit (though he's represented by two of the standout selections), leaving a line-up featured Edwards, Gary Gans, and brothers Malcolm and Todd McKinney. Recorded in New York City with Peter Casperson producing, "Please Tell a Friend" will come as a major shock to anyone familiar with Edwards' sensitive singer/songwriter solo career. With Edwards and Malcolm McKinney responsible for the majority of the ten tracks, the album featured a mixture of driving blues-rock ('Old House' and the feedback propelled 'Where Do You Find The Answer') and excellent psych outings ('A Million Years'). Anyone familiar with Edwards solo career will find that his voice sounded surprisingly impressive belting out tougher material, though numbers such as 'Who Do You Think You Are', 'Lady Linda' and the Gospel-influenced 'Heavenly Road' wouldn't have been out of place on one of his early-1970s solo albums. Personal favorites include the band's psych efforts including 'Memory Tree' and 'Night Flash'. Killer tunes. Blessed with excellent sound quality, this one sounds great on an upscale stereo system. (By the way, Joe Dolce is the same guy of 'Shaddup You Face' fame.) (via Badcat Records)
1) A Million Years
2) Old House
3) Who Do You Think You Are
4) Where Do You Find The Answer
6) Heavenly Road
7) Memory Tree
8) Miss You
9) Lady Linda
10) Night Flash
Thursday, August 16, 2007
2 Zsarrahh (3:27)
3 C.Q. (3:28)
4 Daddy Died on Saturday (3:03)
5 It Seems Like Nothing's Gonna Come My Way Today (1:51)
6 Doctor (4:43)
7 Man on the Dune (2:08)
8 Bear (1:05)
9 Happyville (2:27)
10 You're Everything on Earth (3:07)
11 Wish You Were Here With Me Today (1:55)
12 I Love You, No. 2 (3:14)
13 Prison Song (5:38)
14 I Don't Care (2:43)
15 You Remind Me (2:47)
16 Do You Feel All Right (3:28)
17 Daddy Died on Saturday (3:03)
18 Do You Feel Allright (Stereo Version)(3:27)
In Richie Unterberger’s 1998 book “Unknown Legends of Rock n’ Roll”, The Outsiders were referred to as "not just the finest Dutch group of the 60s, but the finest group from a non-English speaking country, period." Vocalist Wally Tax, guitarist Ronny Splinter, bassist Frank Beek, and drummer Lennart "Buzz" Busch more than substantiate Unterberger’s claim on this, their second and final album. Drawing influence from SF Sorrow era Pretty Things, The Yardbirds, The Doors, as well as Jacques Brel, The Outsiders created one of the more enjoyable albums of their era. Not quite as good as The Kinks Are the Village Green Preservation Society or Odyssey and Oracle (which were released in the same year), but a classic nevertheless.
The two best songs on the album, "Daddy Died on a Saturday" and "Prison Song" showcase Wally Tax’s skill as both a lyricist( a great feat considering the fact that English was his second language) and singer. Prison Song" starts as a quiet folk song, builds up into a proto-punk stomp, before ultimately turning into a carbon copy of The Doors’ "The End" (without the oedipal climax).
The Outsiders’ previously mentioned influences are ever present during the course of the album. It’s hard to listen to "Misfit", "Happyville", or "Wish You Were Here With Me Today" without being reminded of the Pretty Things or the Yardbirds or "You’re Everything on Earth" without being reminded of Jacques Brel. Likewise, "Zsarrah" and "I Love You No. 2" could very easily pass as Doors outtakes (well, they could if Jim Morrison sang with a thick Dutch accent). Then, of course, you have "Prison Song" which manages to mix all four of the influences.
This album is absolutely essential to anyone with any interest in sixties rock. It also works as an excellent supplement to either one of the Nuggets boxes (especially the second one which includes an Outsiders’ track). Also, try to check out the double disc CQ Sessions bootleg which includes alternate takes of every song (including the superior second take of "Prison Song") as well as a few unreleased tracks.
The legendary psych album by this Dutch band from the late sixties that's often mentioned in the same breath as Group 1850's Agemo's Trip. Renowned for conjuring up psychedelic beat music and punky garage pop the outsiders entered the spirit of '68 with an album that is seemingly filled with a hard edged, dark atmosphere of trippy paranoia. (Freak Emporium)
Original album here
Bonus tracks and covers here
Hi friends... this is a compilation of well know folk - rock songs. This 90 minute tape made by the real Janisfarm was and still is a very big trip for me. So here it is
01 - Steeleye span- rave on
02 - John Renbourn grouup - my johnny was a shoemaker
03 - Pentangle - I Loved A Lass
04 - fairport convention -Suzanne
05 - tudor lodge - willow tree
06 - magna carta - Elizabethan
07 - Donovan - Three king fishers
08 - Pentangle - Sally Go Round The Roses
09 - John Renbourn Group - death and the lady
10 - Trees - lady margaret
11 - Sallyangie - love in ice crystals
12 - Magna carta - Spinning wheels of time
13 - Pentangle - Travelling song
14 - John Renbourn Group - cannot keep from crying
15 - Pentangle - Light Flight
16 - Steeleye Span - Boys Of Bedlam
17 - Magna carta - times of change
18 - Fairport convention - (come All Ye) Rolling Minstrels
19 - John Renbourn group - a maid in bedlam
20- The Strawbs - Witchwood
21 - Donovan - ferris wheel
22- pentangle -_no_more_my_lord
23 - Trees - Murdoch
24 - Accolade - Maiden Flight Eliza
25 - fairport convention - sloth
Hope you enjoy as much as i did
1. Close The Door Lightly When You Go
2. I Don't Know Where I Stand
3. Some Sweet Day
4. Reno Nevada
6. If It Feels Good You Know It Can't Be Wrong
7. I Still Miss Someone
8. Bird On A Wire
9. Gone Gone Gone
10. Tried So Hard
11. Shattering Live Experience
12. Percy's Song
13. You Never Wanted Me
14. Nottamun Town
16. Si Tu Dois Partir
17. Cajun Woman
20. Tam Lin
Amazon.co.uk Review When a dozen of these songs were released on the first (1987) issue of Heyday, Fairport's original producer Joe Boyd revealed that almost 20 years earlier he'd vetoed numbers like Leonard Cohen's "Suzanne", Johnny Cash's "I Still Miss Someone" and the Everly Brothers' "Gone, Gone, Gone" from consideration for the LPs Unhalfbricking and Liege And Lief, on the grounds that "Americans did these sort of songs in their sleep better than any English band could hope to". Any view from 30-odd years later is likely to be obscured by rosy clouds of nostalgia, but Boyd's opinion seems to be vindicated, especially now that the album has been extended with tracks from the British tradition like "Nottamun Town", "Reynardine" and "Tam Lin" that demonstrate what Fairport really did do well. Also added to the 87 album are a couple of touching originals by Sandy Denny performed as solos, "Fotheringay" and "Autopsy", and an appealingly ramshackle go at Richard Thompson's bayou-blues "Cajun Woman". --Tony Russell
Heyday captures the classic Fairport Convention line-up in session for John Peel's Top Gear programme on BBC Radio 1 in 1968 and 1969. The band cover some of their favourite songs by Bob Dylan, Joni Mitchell, Leonard Cohen, Johnny Cash and the Everly Brothers amongst others. The album is digitally remastered with eight bonus tracks from the same sessions. Formed in London in 1967, Fairport Convention were widely tipped to be the English Jefferson Airplane. Much against the advice of their longtime producer and mentor, Joe Boyd, the band recorded a string of cover versions for broadcast on the BBC. The fact that these songs were live favourites didn't cut it with Boyd. He felt that the band should concentrate on developing their own quintessentially English sound. The band overruled Boyd's objections and Heyday saw the light of day in 1987. Now digitally remastered, Heyday is a testament to the fact that Fairport Convention could do the West Coast American sound better than the Americans.
MY OPINION Must have for Fairport lovers
GRAB GRAB GRAB
Wednesday, August 15, 2007
2. Midnight Hour
3. Till the End of the Day
4. Mr. You're a Better man Than I
5. Mustang Sally
6. Well I Know
7. It's My Pride
8. Come on Up
9. Proud Reflections
10. Make Your Bed
Tuesday, August 14, 2007
02-let's live for today
04-namida wo egao ni
05-the legend of emerald
06-bokutachi no tenshi
08-himitsu no aikotoba
10-namida no ato ni hohoemi wo
11-ame yo furanai de
15-everybody needs somebody
16-world without you
17-the end of love
18-shout of young blood
20-ore no mono wa nani mo nai
22-ai no soso
23-wakamono yo ai wo wasureruna
Hoh boy. Apparently, in the 60's Japan followed America's example with regard to releasing singles; whereas the British concept of a "single" tended to be a non-album track packaged with a B-side, in America singles were often part of an album.
Consequently, The Tempters "Singles Collection" is, without a doubt, essentially a "greatest hits" collection, but a startlingly comprehensive one; generous portions of their four major albums are sampled, to both good ends (you get TONS of music here) and bad .... But if you're coming here from the GS I Love You Too compilation, be advised that this is a *great* purchase.
Because the Tempters were, for a brief period, an excellent little band. If anything, if one wants to consider the graph of popularity and talent, they were the Beatles of Japan, being almost as popular as pre-fab groups like The Tigers but also being startlingly more talented instrumentally, vocally, and (most importantly) with regard to their homebrew songwriting talent. The band could swing easily from pumping out Zombiesque pop numbers to Bee Gees styled orchestrated excess (as their second album 5-1=0 shows...you get quite a bit of that here, also). Indeed, their only real misfire was the "In Memphis" album, but as that's essentially a Kenichi Hasigawa solo album, it's hard to count that against 'em.
Is this compilation perfect? Not exactly. While many of the tracks it doesn't sample from the first album make sense (most of the covers, while excellent, probably weren't quite single material), the lack of the startlingly good "All Day I Call Your Name" is a big downside. Two, while it's nice to have the rare single version of "Ame Yo Furanaide" on CD finally, the fact that it shows up here only means that, irritatingly, the disc is a necessity and not just a good introduction to the group. Thirdly, Teichiku's remastering leaves quite a bit to be desired, and the overuse of no-noise here is just as bad as on the standard catalogue discs.
In summary, though, if one has a passing interest at all in pursuing the Japanese GS period, this is a great purchase with which to begin.~Customer Review
Monday, August 13, 2007
1) r.a.t.c.b. teaser
2) very strange
3) thirteen miles down
4) royal american 20th century blues
5) live and love child
6) there you go again
7) inside out , inside in
8) t.o. town
9) ain't it a shame
10) good dream
11) r.a.t.c.b. reprise
Sunday, August 12, 2007
Get it HERE. (@192)
A good bio of the band can be found HERE.
Saturday, August 11, 2007
2. New York Mining Disaster 1941
3. Wizard Of Gobsolod
4. Once Among The Trees
5. Lady Caroline
6. Come Away Melinda
7. Owed To The Dip
8. Within The Night
9. Plastic Man
10. Telstar '69 - (bonus track)
Finally available again on CD (This was actually released years ago by See for Miles Records/England...way out of print!). An instant classic of late 60's Heavy, Trippy UK Psychedelic music. Killer Fuzz guitar and swirling Hammond Organ for fans THE ATTACK, ANDROMEDA, ARZACHEL, JULY etc. The newly Remastered sound quality is top-notch! The Bonus track "Telstar '69" is taken from the A-Side of their only single. Stand out tracks are "Yellow Cave Women" with its drugged out pounding rythms and burning Fuzz guitar. Mind-blowing covers of The BEE GEES "NY Mining Disaster" and Tim Rose's "Come way Melinda" easily surpass the originals. There are a few tracks (like "Wizard of Gobsolod") that are pure UK Pop/Psych but still sound great! Great In-depth liner notes finally shed some light on this obscure band. Over all this is a MUST OWN for fans of Psychedelic Rock.
Thursday, August 09, 2007
Much thanks to the very generous Jallan for sharing this one with me.
Get it HERE.
Wednesday, August 08, 2007
1) All I Really Want to Do
2) Changing Seasons
3) Child of Love
4) Crystal Chambers
5) Factory (Version 3)
6) For What It's Worth
7) Free Fugue
8) Friendly Smile
9) It's All Over Now, Baby Blue
10) Lullaby Opus Four
11) Words Don't Make It
Tuesday, August 07, 2007
When The Groop broke up soon after their return to Australia, The Twilights had already scattered in all directions. Singer Glenn Shorrock had moved into management. A plan was hatched to form a new group out of the two group's frontline remnants. The Twilights' songwriter and guitarist Terry Britten was supposed to join Shorrock and the Groop's piano player and chief songwriter Brian Cadd in the new band, but when Terry chose to go to England instead, his place was taken by the Groop's Don Mudie, who in the last stages of the Groop had formed a strong songwriting partnership with Cadd. The group was completed by Cam-Pact guitarist Chris Stockley, and Valentines drummer Doug Lavery. Immediately dubbed a supergroup the band asked fans to suggest a name and settled on Axiom.
Almost immediately Axiom buried itself in the recording studio. In December 1969 they released the first single, "Arkansas Grass", heavily influenced by The Band's "Music From Big Pink". "Arkansas Grass" reached #7 in December, 1969. Four months later the group left for London, and as a parting gift left their second single, "A Little Ray Of Sunshine", inspired by the birth of Don Mudie's first child, the single reached #5 in April 1970 . "A Little Ray Of Sunshine" has become one of the Australian songs most often still played on radio and was even celebrated with its own stamp in Australia Post's 1998 Australian Rock stamp series. Just before departing for London drummer Don Lebler (The Avengers) replaced Lavery who joined The Mixtures.
In their absence the band's album Fool's Gold was released, one of the first true 'albums' in Australian music, despite the "Arkansas Grass" single also one of the first attempts in Australian pop to write about the Australian landscape. The album saw some of the first uses of the didgeridoo in Australian popular music. The songs were all of high quality as were the production values. Fool's Gold reached reached #18 in June, and it still stands as one of the best albums of the period, however it never reached its full potential because Axiom were not around to promote it. A third single failed to chart. In Australia Axiom were signed to Ron Tudor's independent production company. They left Australia with Ron's blessing to secure a world-wide recording contract. He wouldn't stand in their way.
In England Axiom signed a three-year recording contract with Warners, cemented by a single "My Baby's Gone" produced by Shel Tamly of early Who, Kinks and Easybeats' "Friday On My Mind" fame. The band was then bundled off to Los Angeles to record an album. In international hands they just ended up sounding like everyone else. By the time the album If Only was released the band had already broken up. A couple of trips home to try and keep the momentum on their career and put some money in their pockets had met with disappointing results. The band just fell apart.
Glenn Shorrock would return to England where the would-be Little River Band found him. Brian Cadd stayed in Australia and launched a successful solo career. A couple of years later Chris Stockley became part of The Dingoes.
1) Arkansas Grass
2) Baby Bear
3) Fords Bridge
5) Take It Or Leave It
6) Little Ray Of Sunshine
7) Yesterday, Today And Tomorrow
8) Mansfield Hotel
9) Can't Let Go This Feeling
10) Country Pickin
11) Once A Month Country Race Day
12) Fool's Gold
13) Who Am I Gonna See
Monday, August 06, 2007
50 Minute Technicolor Dream is a compilation of mostly previously unreleased recordings
Tracks 1-2 are unused demos for the film Blowup.
Tracks 7-8 are from BBC Radio 1:
"Top Gear" (the first "Peel Session", recorded September 21, 1967), rec Maida Vale Studios.
Tracks 9-16 are live at "Christmas On Earth Continued"
Friday, December 22, 1967, Kensington Olympia Grand & National Halls.
Track List :
1. "Am I Glad to See You"
2. "Blow Up"
3. "Caught in a Web"
6. "Real Life Permanent Dream"
7. "Three Jolly Little Dwarfs"
9. "Caught in a Web" (live)
10. "Shotgun & the Duck" (live)
11. "My White Bicycle" (live)
12. "Real Life Permanent Dream" (live)
13. "Revolution" (live)
14. "Why" (live)
15. "Mr Rainbow" (live)
16. "Strawberry Fields Forever" (live)
Flower-power, psychedelia, the summer of love. That's the back-drop to the oh-too-short career of pop group Tomorrow. The promise was all there, though. Billing with Hendrix, The Soft Machine, Pink Floyd, The Move, and The Who. Star vocallist Keith West of "Excerpt from a Teenage Opera" fame. Showcased on Top Gear with Peel and Brian Matthew.
"50 Minute Technicolour Dream" is a new compilation made up from studio sessions, live recordings, and other recently-discovered tracks from the band. Their best known track, "My White Bicycle" is there, though unfortunately, the fidelity of this live recording is not particularly high. The BBC recorded tracks are, however, superb in quality.
The songs are very much of the era. Plenty of Wah-wah and flanging. If you hanker for just a little more of the late '60s music there's nostalgia and excitement together in this new RPM album. Their version of "Strawberry Fields Forever" is a real bonus.
Get it Here @320
And here is track 11
(for those who had problem with the previous links...)
Sunday, August 05, 2007
(Folk- Psych - vinyl rip) RARE
All Day's Private pressing LP that has gained legendary status.This project is made of various bands and individual artists from York University playing various types of music, ranging from Folk over Progressive Rock till electronic Music. This explains the title of the LP : "York Pop Music Project". The York university, for years, has been known amongst many thinks for its excellent "Music studies" under its "Arts and Humanities" department. Some students, back in 1973 decided to record some music. All of them did do this in his / her own style and according to their tastes. The result was released privately as an LP and sold mainly to fellow students, friends and family. Today this album is a hot collectors item. Unfortunately I have not yet found any more information on this album. If you can help me, or get me a cover picture... the please do so. For now, I can only add that its obscurity is one of the main reasons for its prize : around 400EUR at least nowadays.
source : Dogmatik magazine
Get It Here :
RapidShare or SendSpace
Friday, August 03, 2007
and i had manage to make this post in order to honor him !
Unfortunately....this day it coincided with the sad news
of the loss of our friend Dirk (a.k.a. Cities On Flame)
There is not a lot to say....just go to his blog...and wish to him a nice and peaceful trip to a better place !
[January 2003] (mpg 713MB)
1. "Alone Again Or" (Maclean, – 4:19)
2. "A House Is Not a Motel" (Lee, – 4:08)
3. "Andmoreagain" (Lee, – 4:04)
4. "The Daily Planet" (Lee, – 3:42)
5. "Old Man" (Maclean, – 3:39)
6. "The Red Telephone" (Lee, – 7:12)
7. "Maybe the People Would Be the Times or Between Clark and Hilldale" (Lee, – 3:57)
8. "Live and Let Live" (Lee, – 5:13)
9. "The Good Humor Man He Sees Everything Like This" (Lee, – 3:42)
10. "Bummer in the Summer" (Lee, – 2:34)
11. "You Set the Scene" (Lee, – 7:40)
In 2002, Arthur Lee began touring in earnest under the name "Love with Arthur Lee". This new phase of his career met great success, and he performed to enthusiastic audiences and critical acclaim throughout Europe, North America and Australia. The band began to perform the Forever Changes album in its entirety, often with a string and horn section. A live CD and DVD of this material was released in 2003. Two Love tracks, "My Little Red Book" and "Always See Your Face" (from "Four Sail"), appeared on the soundtrack of the John Cusack adaptation of Nick Hornby's "High Fidelity."
Arthur Lee left the members of Baby Lemonade who, after prison, had backed him as Love in August 2005. The remaining members continued the tour as The Love Band. Lee carried the band name forward, putting together a new lineup in Memphis, which was to include Alex Greene, Jack "Oblivian" Yarber, and Alicja Trout.
(you can get some parts from RS.com & some from RS.de)
This was (and still is) the best live i have see
(maybe have something to do with how much i like that band)
Thursday, August 02, 2007
Acid Visions - The Complete Collection #1 - CD (Collectables, 1991)
Acid Visions - The Complete Collection #2 - CD (Cicadelic, 1993)
Acid Visions - The Complete Collection #3 - CD (Collectables, 1993)
Tracklists, Reviews & Links
A pretty terrific lost psychedelic rock LP from Czechoslovakia
+ bonus singly na vydani z roku 1996
11. Sen neni vecny[3:25] R. Hladik/J.Smetana
Vladimir Misik : voc
Wednesday, August 01, 2007
3. Follow Me
4. Cat-Clarinet Mit Orge
6. I Feel The Sun
7. Thank You
9. Softly, Softly
10. Brother Sun
11. Down To The Sea
12. Sea of Joy (Part 2)
First time re-issue & on CD of the music for the classic Australian surf movie filmed by Paul Witzig in 1970, starring Wayne Lynce, Nat Young and Ted Spencer. Filmd in Australia, Mauritius, south Africa, Oahu and Kauai. The music was all written & performed by a psychedelic rock acid folk outfit called TULLY featuring Richard Lockwood and Michael Carlos.
Some tracks were heard on the movie, but actually many of them are different version and arrangent (or feeling like so) for this long player, its rightly much higher audiolable quality than we hear on the original film.
SEA OF JOY, a title borrowed from the Blind Faith song of the same name (featured on the group's 1969 self-titled longplayer), was, as a film, a relaxing experience instead of the usual "story" or "travelogue". Uncrowded waves from Australia to Africa to Hawaii were a strong feature of the film and there was a serene beauty to the production.Geoff Watson in his review of the film in the surfing tabloid Tracks (issue #8) commented, "Paul Witzig takes us into his child's world in his newest film. It is a world of puppy dogs and slow motion pony rides, of fish eye gnomes and laughing faces. The grown-ups are friendly and very kind and every day is a holiday."
A style and sound that won them inclusion in Lillian Roxon's highly acclaimed ROCK ENCYCLOPEDIA. In fact, they were the only truly Australian group included in the book.
Tully (L to R): Colin Campbell, Michael Carlos, Shayna Stewart, Richard Lockwood, Ken Firth at a studio in Sydney, circa 1971.