quinta-feira, 9 de junho de 2011

Deep Purple - Phoenix Rising (2011)

Tommy Bolin - Guitar, vocals
David Coverdale - Lead vocals
Glenn Hughes - Bass, vocals
Jon Lord - Keyboards, organ, synthesizer
Ian Paice - Drums, percussion

Concert: Deep Purple rises over Japan
01. Burn
02. Love Child
03. Smoke On The Water
04. You Keep On Moving
05. Highway Star
Documentary: Changes In The Band
01. Introduction
02. The Demise Of Deep Purple MK II
03. The Birth Of MK III
04. The Making Of Burn
05. The California Jam 1974
06. Stormbringer
07. Sunbury Music Festival 1975
08. Glenn Hughes Troubled Times
09. Drugs Become An Issue
10. Ritchie Blackmore Leaves The Band
11. Tommy Bolin
12. Come Taste The Band
13. Drugs Become A Problem
14. Glenn Hughes In Rehabilitation
15. Mk IV On Tour
16. Indonesian Nightmare
17. Rising Over Japan
18. The Final MK IV shows
19. Credits




Neil Young & The International Harvesters - A Treasure (2011)

1. Amber Jean (9/20/84) Nashville Now TV Nashville, TN
2. Are You Ready For The Country? (9/21/84) Riverbend Music Center Cincinnati, OH
3. It Might Have Been 9/25/84 Austin City Limits TV Austin, Texas
4. Bound For Glory 9/29/84 Gilleys’s Rodeo Arena Pasadena, TX
5. Let Your Fingers Do The Walking (10/22/84) Universal Amphitheater Universal City, CA
6. Flying On The Ground Is Wrong (10/26/84) Greek Theater Berkeley, CA
7. Motor City (10/26/84) Greek Theater Berkeley, CA
8. Soul Of A Woman (10/26/84) Greek Theater Berkeley, CA
9. Get Back To The Country (10/26/84) Greek Theater Berkeley, CA
10. Southern Pacific (9/1/85) Minnesota State Fair St. Paul, MN
11. Nothing Is Perfect (9/1/85) Minnesota State Fair St. Paul, MN
12. Grey Riders (9/10/85) Pier 84 New York City, NY


George Harrison – Phasing Phun with Your Clothes On... (2003)

1. my sweet lord (1970) 4:43
2. what is life (1970) 4:27
3. all things must pass (1970) 3:47
4. give me love (give me peace on earth) (1973) 3:37
5. bangla desh (1974) 3:59
6. dark horse (1974) 3:53
7. you (1975) 3:41
8. this song (1976) 4:11
9. crackerbox palace (1976) 3:54
10. love comes to everyone (1979) 4:34
11. blow away (1979) 3:59
12. all those years ago (1981) 3:45
13. wake up my love (1982) 3:31
14. gone troppo (1982) 4:23
15. cloud 9 (1987) 3:15
16. this is love (1987) 3:49
17. when we was fab (1987) 3:57
18. got my mind set on you (1987) 3:50
19. any road (2002) 3:52
20. stuck inside a cloud (2002) 4:04

r-share I
r-share II
r-share III

mega pt.1
mega pt.2
mega pt.3
mega pt.4
mega pt.5

letitbit 1
letitbit 2
letitbit 3
pass 2BZLab

Jefferson Airplane - Last Flight (1972)

1 - "Introduction by Bill Graham – 1:14
2 - "Somebody to Love" (Darby Slick) – 4:39
3 - "Twilight Double Leader" (Paul Kantner) – 4:30
4 - "Wooden Ships" ((David Crosby, Kantner, – 6:17
5 - "Milk Train" (Grace Slick, Papa John Creach, Roger Spotts) – 4:09
6 - "Blind John" (Stetson, Monk) – 4:27
7 - "Come Back Baby" (traditional, arranged by Jorma Kaukonen) – 7:01
8 - "The Son of Jesus" (Kantner) – 5:13
9 - "Long John Silver" (Jack Casady, Slick) – 5:15
10 - "When the Earth Moves Again" (Kantner) – 3:55
11 - "Papa John's Down Home Blues" (Creach, Spotts) – 5:26
12 - "Eat Starch Mom" (Kaukonen, Slick) – 5:35


1 - "John's Other" (Creach) – 6:08
2 - "Trial by Fire" (Kaukonen) – 4:24
3 - "Law Man" (Slick) – 2:40
4 - "Have You Seen the Saucers?" (Kantner) – 4:04
5 - "Aerie (Gang of Eagles)" (Slick) – 3:30
6 - "Feel So Good" (Kaukonen) – 11:00
7 - "Crown of Creation" (Kantner) – 3:23
8 - "Walking the Tou Tou" (Kaukonen) – 5:11
9 - "Diana / Volunteers" (Kantner, Slick / Balin, Kantner) – 5:21
Grace Slick – vocals
Paul Kantner – vocals, rhythm guitar
Jorma Kaukonen – lead guitar, vocals
Jack Casady – bass
John Barbata – drums, percussion
Papa John Creach – electric violin, vocals on "Papa John's Down Home Blues"
David Freiberg – vocals, tambourine, guitar on "Blind John"
Marty Balin - vocals on "Volunteers"

Wilbert Harrison - Same

Perceived by casual oldies fans as a two-hit wonder (for his 1959 chart-topper "Kansas City" and a heartwarming "Let's Work Together" a full decade later), Wilbert Harrison actually left behind a varied body of work that blended an intriguing melange of musical idioms into something quite distinctive.

Country and gospel strains filtered into Wilbert Harrison's consciousness as a youth in North Carolina. When he got out of the Navy in Miami around 1950, he began performing in a calypso-based style. Miami entrepreneur Henry Stone signed Harrison to his Rockin' logo in 1953; his debut single, "This Woman of Mine," utilized the very same melody as his later reading of "Kansas City" (the first rendition of the Jerry Leiber/Mike Stoller composition by pianist Little Willie Littlefield came out in 1952, doubtless making an impression). Its flip, a country-tinged "Letter Edged in Black," exhibited Harrison's eclectic mindset.

After moving to Newark, NJ, Harrison wandered by the headquarters of Savoy Records one fortuitous day and was snapped up by producer Fred Mendelsohn. Harrison recorded several sessions for Savoy, beginning with a catchy cover of Terry Fell's country tune "Don't Drop It." Top New York sessioneers -- arranger Leroy Kirkland, saxist Buddy Lucas and guitarists Mickey Baker and Kenny Burrell -- backed Harrison on his 1954-56 Savoy output, but hits weren't forthcoming.

That changed instantly when Harrison waxed his driving "Kansas City" for Harlem entrepreneur Bobby Robinson in 1959. With a barbed-wire guitar solo by Wild Jimmy Spruill igniting Harrison's no-frills piano and clenched vocal, "Kansas City" paced both the R&B and pop charts soon after its issue on Fury Records (not bad for a $40 session). Only one minor problem: Harrison was still technically under contract to Savoy (though label head Herman Lubinsky had literally run him out of his office some years earlier!), leading to all sorts of legal wrangles that finally went Robinson's way. Momentum for any Fury follow-ups had been fatally blunted in the interim, despite fine attempts with "Cheatin' Baby," the sequel "Goodbye Kansas City," and the original "Let's Stick Together."

Harrison bounced from Neptune to Doc to Constellation to Port to Vest with little in the way of tangible rewards before unexpectedly making a comeback in 1969 with his infectious "Let's Work Together" for Juggy Murray's Sue imprint. The two-part single proved a popular cover item -- Canned Heat revived it shortly thereafter, and Bryan Ferry chimed in with his treatment later on. Alas, it was an isolated happenstance -- apart from "My Heart Is Yours," a bottom-end chart entry on SSS International in 1971, no more hits were in Wilbert's future. But Harrison soldiered on, sometimes as a one-man band, for years to come.

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Clarence "Frogman" Henry - Bourbon St. New Orleans

He could sing like a girl, and he could sing like a frog. That latter trademark croak, utilized to the max on his 1956 debut smash "Ain't Got No Home," earned good-natured Clarence Henry his nickname and jump-started a rewarding career that endures to this day around the Crescent City.

Naturally, Fats Domino and Professor Longhair were young Clarence Henry's main influences while growing up in the Big Easy. He played piano and trombone with Bobby Mitchell & the Toppers from 1952 to 1955 before catching on with saxist Eddie Smith's band. Henry improvised the basic idea behind "Ain't Got No Home" on the bandstand one morning in the wee hours; when the crowd responded favorably, he honed it into something unique. Paul Gayten (New Orleans A&R man for Chess Records) concurred, hustling Henry into Cosimo Matassa's studio in September of 1956. Local DJ Poppa Stoppa laid the "Frogman" handle on the youngster when he spun the 45 (issued on the Chess subsidiary Argo), and it stuck.

Despite some fine follow-ups -- "It Won't Be Long," "I'm in Love," the inevitable sequel "I Found a Home" -- Frog sank back into the marsh sales-wise until 1960, when Allen Toussaint's updated arrangement melded beautifully with a country-tinged Bobby Charles composition called "(I Don't Know Why) But I Do." Henry's rendition of the tune proved a huge pop smash in early 1961, as did a Domino-tinged "You Always Hurt the One You Love" later that year.

Frogman continued to record a variety of New Orleans-styled old standards and catchy originals for Argo (Chess assembled a Henry album that boasted what may be the worst cover art in the history of rock & roll), even recording at one point with Nashville saxist Boots Randolph and pianist Floyd Cramer. But the hits dried up for good after 1961. Henry opened 18 concerts for the Beatles across the U.S. and Canada in 1964, but his main source of income came from the Bourbon Street strip, where he played for 19 years. You'll likely find him joyously reviving his classics at the New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival every year come spring -- and his croak remains as deep and melodious as ever

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