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The Official Classic Rock Thread - Page 36

post #1751 of 1778

My Neil Jam At The Moment:

 

 

Also Killer:

 

post #1752 of 1778

More Neil:

 

post #1753 of 1778

Still in a Neil Mood:

 

post #1754 of 1778

Live Boss:

 

post #1755 of 1778

Edgar Wright: "RIP Jaki Liebezeit, legendary drummer from 'Can'. Here he is in hypnotic action."

 

post #1756 of 1778

Beasties in the house:

 

 

 

 


Edited by Fat Elvis - 2/7/17 at 4:40pm
post #1757 of 1778

Anthem:

 

post #1758 of 1778

For those lurking, here's some King's X!

 

(that solo at 4:04)

 

 

 

 

 

 

this one builds to kickass finish

 

A final fave:

 


Edited by Fat Elvis - 2/7/17 at 7:55pm
post #1759 of 1778

More King's X!

 

 

 

post #1760 of 1778

Drive-By Truckers in heavy rotation. This album is my everything:

 

 

 

 

 


Edited by Fat Elvis - 2/10/17 at 6:26pm
post #1761 of 1778

Ronnie and Neil:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


Edited by Fat Elvis - 2/11/17 at 5:37pm
post #1762 of 1778

Hey, Dragon: that Butch RS interview mentioned this concert getting an official release a few years ago. I have the bootleg.

 

The Allman Brothers Band
Live at A&R Studios, New York, August 26, 1971
and broadcast on WPLJ-FM. A stereo FM broadcast.

"This album was recorded live at A&R Studios, New York, on August 26, 1971 and broadcast in stereo on WPLJ-FM. The objective of the broadcast was to promote their "Live At Fillmore East" album. The show was recorded two weeks after the death of King Curtis, who was a great friend, and a huge influence to the late, great Duane Allman, who also, tragically lost his life in a motorcycle crash in Macon on October 29, just two months after this show.

During the broadcast, Duane pauses to reflect on his late friend: "About King Curtis - that was one of the finest cats there ever was. He was just right on top of getting next to young people, you know? It's a shame. If y'all get the chance, listen to that album he made out at Fillmore West. Boy, it's incredible, it's unbelievable, the power and the emotional stature the man had. He's an incredible human being". A little over eight minutes into the song, `You Don't Love Me", Duane slows the band, leading everyone into his own version of `Soul Serenade'. When Duane repeats the melody of the song , the audience begins clapping along to the lovely tune. Suddenly, Duane jumps in and absolutely cuts the melody to shreds with one of the most emotional and passionate solos you will ever hear, taking it to another amaxing level. This is an incredible powerful, graceful, and loving musical eulogy for his lost friend."

 

post #1763 of 1778
Nice to see some King's X love. Underrated band.
post #1764 of 1778
Great news. Midnight Oil have announced a world tour. No news on new material though.

http://mobile.abc.net.au/news/2017-02-17/midnight-oil-confirm-dates-for-2017-world-tour/8279018?pfmredir=sm
post #1765 of 1778
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by Fat Elvis View Post
 

Hey, Dragon: that Butch RS interview mentioned this concert getting an official release a few years ago. I have the bootleg.

 

The Allman Brothers Band
Live at A&R Studios, New York, August 26, 1971
and broadcast on WPLJ-FM. A stereo FM broadcast.

"This album was recorded live at A&R Studios, New York, on August 26, 1971 and broadcast in stereo on WPLJ-FM. The objective of the broadcast was to promote their "Live At Fillmore East" album. The show was recorded two weeks after the death of King Curtis, who was a great friend, and a huge influence to the late, great Duane Allman, who also, tragically lost his life in a motorcycle crash in Macon on October 29, just two months after this show.

During the broadcast, Duane pauses to reflect on his late friend: "About King Curtis - that was one of the finest cats there ever was. He was just right on top of getting next to young people, you know? It's a shame. If y'all get the chance, listen to that album he made out at Fillmore West. Boy, it's incredible, it's unbelievable, the power and the emotional stature the man had. He's an incredible human being". A little over eight minutes into the song, `You Don't Love Me", Duane slows the band, leading everyone into his own version of `Soul Serenade'. When Duane repeats the melody of the song , the audience begins clapping along to the lovely tune. Suddenly, Duane jumps in and absolutely cuts the melody to shreds with one of the most emotional and passionate solos you will ever hear, taking it to another amaxing level. This is an incredible powerful, graceful, and loving musical eulogy for his lost friend."

 

 

I have that on vinyl. That RS interview with Butch also discussed Duane's heroin addiction, Duane called Butch out backstage about his playing and how Duane wasn't getting anything from him, Butch threw it right back saying he wasn't getting anything because he was fucked up on Heroin, Duane immediately booked himself and other band members into rehab, he took his music that seriously. 

post #1766 of 1778

Jimi Jam: awesome album version nowhere to be found on YT, so this'll have to do. Still cooks

 

post #1767 of 1778

Ramones!

 

 

 

post #1768 of 1778

post #1769 of 1778

 

 

post #1770 of 1778

post #1771 of 1778

Subway Train!

 

post #1772 of 1778

Kim Morgan: "You play with Chuck Berry, you damn well better know how to follow... And this is lovely."

 

post #1773 of 1778
Fat Elvis, you might dig this:
post #1774 of 1778

Kickoff to a series that's bound to be of interest to some of you.

 

 

The 100 Best Classic Progressive Rock Songs

post #1775 of 1778
Thread Starter 

I came across this televised performance of Johnny Winter back in 1970 in Copenhagen. Hot doesn't even begin to describe Winter's playing.

 

post #1776 of 1778

 

This is pretty awesome on so many levels.

 

Enjoy!

post #1777 of 1778

 

I've never really listened to their earlier albums outside of the classic Machine Head and Live in Japan but HOLY SHIT this is a fantastic debut!

post #1778 of 1778

The later Zep albums tend to get sneered at a bit as part of the narrative of the old blues rock dinosaurs being savaged by the brutal violence of punk, but sparked by a Thor-related thought, I revisited "In Through The Out Door" today and it struck me that some of the songs really represent an apotheosis of sorts. "I'm Gonna Crawl" is the peak of their straight blues efforts, "All Of My Love" their best synthesis of folk and fifties balladry, "South Bound Suarez" their grooviest rock and roll homage and "Fool In The Rain" probably their best and least self-conscious effort at something funky.

 

It's an album that I've always felt gets short shrift, and I think that is unfair.

 

 

 

I can't find a video of "Fool In The Rain" on YouTube or Vimeo, but I did find this bit of wonderfulness.

 

 

Farkin' 'ell, indeed, Bonzo. Farkin' 'ell, indeed.

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