Wednesday, August 29, 2007

Black Oak Arkansas - Rebound 1992( Bootleged Studio Album)

1. Nobody Wins in a War
2. I Wouldn't Treat a Dog
3. Desperado
4. If You're Looking for Trouble
5. Travelin' Mode
6. I Love You More than You'll Ever Know
7. I'm On Your Side
8. The Wanderer
9. All I Need Out of Life

"Rebound" on Goldwax Records is back out and I quote,"Digitally Re-Mastered" with a new cover with Jim on it."... "Rebound was a stolen product from us which we never did and still do make nothing off of. It was stopped the 1st time by the FBI,and will soon be stopped again. The second side of this product was ACTUALLY taken right off of "The Black Attack" album,and on a good system you can hear the damn needle on the record! Now for the 2nd side: Alot of these songs were written by me, and are really pretty good tunes.If you are a collector of BOA stuff,you may want to try to get a copy before it's pulled off of the market for the SECOND TIME!!,but it IS a bootleg, and we will get nothing for it.I love a bunch of those tracks (and not just because they're like my children) and hate to see them done like this--but this most likely will be your only chance to hear stuff like "No Body Wins In A War",and I can't blame anyone for pickin' it up while you can. It won't be around for long , though. Use your own judgement armed with the facts I've given you." – Rickie Lee Reynolds on the iMusic bbs 2.2.2001

NDN - Warrior's Pride (Blackfoot Members)

NDN ~ Warrior's Pride CD

1. Summoning or the Spirits
2. Great Spirit
3. Traveler
4. Warrior's Pride
5. Heart to Heart
6. Stay With Me Tonoght
7. Times We've Had
8. Wen De Aho
9. Indian
10. Home
11. Summoning Reprise

NDN has been a vision for Greg T. Walker. As the founding member and seventeen year veteran of the rock group "Blackfoot", he has played to sold out stadiums, coliseums and arenas all over the world. A proven songwriter, entertainer and mainstay in the music industry, he has begun an exciting new journey featuring all original songs displaying an affinity for his Creek heritage as well as Native peoples everywhere. The writing and recording of this music was a labor of love. Check out the website

Coldwater Army - Peace 1972(Pre- Stillwater)

Very Rare LP. with Future members of Stillwater.

1. Just Can't see you anymore
2. Away
3. Dreams
4. To Pamela
5. Hey People
6. Today,Tomorrow and Yesterday
7. Smiling Faces
8. By Your Side
9. Time is Lost
10. In Thought
11. Get it Together
12. Time for Reason

peace - album credits

Peace Bob Spearman Peace Keyboards, Vocals
Peace Bobby Smith Peace Producer
Peace Stanley Kimbal Peace Guitar
Peace Calvin Arnold Peace Bass
Peace Kenny Golden Peace Bass
Peace Coldwater Army Peace Main Performer
Peace Dale Miller Peace Saxophone
Peace Bob Garrett Peace Trumpet, Vocals, Keyboards
Peace Bobby Golden Peace Guitar, Vocals
Peace Richard Hughes Peace Drums
Peace Nic Jones Peace Trumpet, Vocals

Tuesday, August 28, 2007

Rossington-Collins Band - Anytime, Anyplace, Anywhere demos

This is Both Demo Tapes in one. Very Very Cool!!!!! -Skynfan

One fascinating recording that has found its way to the community is a tape of assorted studio out takes from RCB's first album. However, these are all alternate studio takes and mixes.[1]
The origination of this recording comes from guitarist Allen Collins, who had downloaded the tracks from the master reels and onto a cassette tape for home listening, which was forgotton until it was found a few years later by Collins' friend Kent Griffith. Griffith restored the tape, transferred it with Allen's permission and later distributed it privately. However, the recordings have leaked through to a more public view.
This tape contains alternate takes for almost every song on the final album except for Winners and Losers. Unfortunately, some of the tracks are only piecemeal, as they came from Collins sifting through the master reels (of which they used many) to find the portions that he wanted to review outside the studio. Here is a breakdown of what's on it:

Prime Time - a brief 44 second bit of the song at the beginning of the first verse. No solo guitar can be heard.

Three Times as Bad - There are about 3 complete tracks for this one. One take features a completely different opening drum fill. Each version also has different solos.

Don't Misunderstand Me - Two little 30 second bits seem to come from a rehearsal section and have somewhat different guitar parts. The final complete track sounds almost identical to the final version with the exception of the vocals and Barry Harwood's solo mid-way in the song. The fade out also takes longer.

One Good Man - There are three complete takes for this one. The first is a longer track which features more fills during the first verse from Gary Rossington and also lacks a final fade out (and solo). It is interesting to hear the band loosely finish the track. At points on this take, you can hear Collins tweaking various tracks on the mixing board (e.g. - the dropped-D guitar on the second chorus and the sudden presence of the solo guitar at the end). The second take also features the extra fills but has a different middle solo from Rossington. The same fade out from the album version is present. Take 3 is almost identical to the studio version except for a different ending solo performed by Allen Collins.

Opportunity - One partial take comes from a rehearsal session. The sound is somewhat muffled on that take. The other full take seems to be the studio version without the various rhythm and harmony guitars laid down by guitarist Harwood.

Getaway - There is one complete take that cuts in shortly before the beginning solo fill. It features a different middle solo (where the dual clean solo would have been). You also hear Allen Collins on the final solo, trying to come up with ideas on a Fender Stratocaster, which seems to be the guitar that he used most during the studio sessions.

Misery Loves Company - There are two takes from this. Take one mainly features a different ending solo. It starts with Collins beginning the solo in the right channel and another take of it fading in on the left channel. Both sound like they were done on his Fender Strat. Take two features another different ending solo - performed by Rossington.

Sometimes You Can Put it Out - There is only a partial take of the ending of the song, following the fast solo from Allen Collins (after the end of the lyrics). This version features a different solo from Barry Harwood and the ending is more stripped down.

There is another rehearsal tape that is dated to some point in 1979, right around the creation of the band. The tape includes Allen Collins, Derek Hess, and a second guitarist, believed to be Barry Harwood. This tape showcases the writing stage of the song "Don't Misunderstand Me." On this recording you can hear Collins and the other guitarist discuss how many counts of a certain part are to be used and then you can hear the other guitarist mention how this change in count will be dictated to (bassist) Leon Wilkeson at a later time. The sound quality on this tape is crystal clear, as with the other outtakes. written by -Allansfirebird

I had to split this one int two parts

Monday, August 27, 2007


1 "B" Movie Boxcar Blues(3:49)
2 Isn't That So?(3:56)
3 Corrina(3:30)
4 Take It Easy(4:55)
5. Spoonful(3:12)
6 It Ain't Watcha Eat But the Way How You Chew It(2:45)
7 Sick and Tired(4:20)
8 Maybe Someday Baby(3:12)
9 Big River(2:51)
10 Lovinest Man(3:19)

second wind - album credits
Marty McCall
Vocals (Background)
Cary Pritkin
Assistant Engineer
Billy Sanders
Guitar (Electric)
Johnny Sandlin
Guitar (Electric), Producer, Remixing
Louis Stephens
Organ, Clavinet, Orchestration
Harver Thompson
Sax (Tenor)
Harvey Thompson
Sax (Tenor)
Steve Tillisch
Assistant Engineer
Alex Kash
Assistant Engineer, Remix Assistant
Marie Kaylan
Art Direction
Suha Gur
Digital Remastering
David Alexander
Earl Klasky
Design, Cover Design
Tori Hammond
Production Coordination
Sherlie Matthews
Vocals (Background)
Bonnie Bramlett
Vocals (Background)
Clydie King
Vocals (Background)
Mickey Thomas
Vocals (Background)
Bobbye Hall
Percussion, Conga
Barry Beckett
Piano, Piano (Electric)
Harrison Calloway
Trumpet, Arranger, Horn Arrangements
Ronnie Eades
Sax (Baritone)
Tom Flye
Engineer, Remixing
Dennis Good
Robert Harwell
Sax (Tenor)
Roger Hawkins
David Hood
Bass (Electric)
John Leslie Hug
Guitar (Acoustic), ?, Guitar (Electric), Guitar
Jimmy Johnson
Guitar (Electric)
Kalifornia Kurt Kinzel
Delbert McClinton
Harmonica, Vocals, ?, Main Performer

The venerable Delbert McClinton is a legend among Texas roots music aficionados, not only for his amazing longevity, but for his ability to combine country, blues, soul, and rock & roll as if there were no distinctions between any of them in the best time-honored Texas tradition. A formidable harmonica player long before he recorded as a singer, McClinton's career began in the late '50s, yet it took him nearly two decades to evolve into a bona fide solo artist. A critics' darling and favorite of his peers, McClinton never really became a household name, but his resurgence in the '90s helped him earn more widespread respect from both the public at large and the Grammy committee.
After his ABC deal collapsed, Delbert McClinton signed with Phil Walden's Capricorn Records in 1978. Second Wind was his debut for the label and was produced by the legendary Johnny Sandlin (of the Allman Brothers' Fillmore East and Brothers and Sisters fame), with backing by the entire Muscle Shoals stable — horns and rhythm section, and Sandlin on lead guitar, and Clydie King and Bonnie Bramlett leading a quartet of female backing vocalists. The recipe was right for a burning session of Southern-fried soul, R&B, and funky rock & roll. The material was solid. First there was "'B' Movie" (aka the notorious "'B' Movie Boxcar Blues" from the Blues Brothers movie in 1980) from the Delbert and Glen project that derailed a few years earlier. McClinton's own "Take It Easy," "It Ain't Whatcha Eat but the Way That Ya Chew It," "Maybe Someday Baby," and "Lovinest Man" were also on the set; each one a soulful funky groover, with "Take It Easy" being a straight-up Memphis-styled soul tune. The new arrangement of Taj Mahal/Jesse Ed Davis's take on "Corrina" shuffled and simmered the pot with a burgeoning intensity. The Allmans themselves, immediately following "In Memory of Elizabeth Reed" during their live set, could have executed this spooky, jazzed-up read of Willie Dixon's "Spoonful." The horn chart in Chris Kenner and Dave Bartholomew's "Sick and Tired" is so greasy it nearly slides off the platter. Add McClinton's harmonica to the break, and it's groove-a-licious dirty gumbo. In addition, McClinton's rhythmic delivery on Johnny Cash's "Big River" completely reinvents the tune before the set gets carried out with McClinton's Allen Toussaint-inspired "Lovinest Man," on which Barry Beckett's electric piano shines. Second Wind is a smoldering slow burn of an album and sounds as fresh in the 21st century as when it was recorded. ~ Thom Jurek, All Music Guide

BeaverTeeth - BeaverTeeth 1977 ( Rodney Justo - ARS)

1. I'm Callin'
2 Just Another Local Band
3 You Wanna Go to Heaven (But You Don't Wanna Die)
4 Where No Man's Been Before
5 Dixie Fried
6 Sing for You
7 Sacred Harmony
8 Hope
9 World's Really Flat
10 Where Does Love Go (When It Goes Away)

beaverteeth - album credits
Jay Scott
Horn, Vocals (Background)
Laura Scott
Horn, Vocals (Background)
Steve Clark
Producer, Main Performer
Rodney Justo

Dead Links

If you find an album that has a dead link, post a comment and i'll repost. - Skynfan

Beaverteeth - Dam It ( ARS Frontman)

This is Original Atlanta Rhythm Section Frontman Rodney Justo's Band after ARS - Skynfan

Mystic Notions and Magic Potions
Dam It
See the Monkey
Make the Midnight Special
Rock & Roll Southern Man
Stop That River in Your Eyes
Stealin' Feeling'
Everybody Got It on the Inside
Mourning in Dixie
Down in the Mine

dam it - album credits
Michael Turner
Keyboards, Vocals
David Adkins
Guitar, Keyboards
John Rainey Adkins
Producer, Main Performer
Tad Bush
Jeff Cheshire
Larry Hunter
Rodney Justo
Vocals, Producer

Atlanta Rhythm Section-Sleep With One Eye Open (Unreleased Album - Follow Up to quinella)

Atlanta Rhythm Section

1. Sleep With One Eye Open
2. High Time
3. Longing for a Feeling
4. Long Distance Lover
5. Stone Cold Hit
6. Two Note Boogie
7. Bad Situation
8. Wine With Dinner

Sunday, August 26, 2007

38 Special - LIVE Old Roslyn, NY 1979

38 Special - LIVE
Old Roslyn, NY, "My Father’s Place”

1. I Been A Mover
/ Turn It On
2. Stone Cold Believer
3. Rockin` Into The Night
4. The Love That I Lost
5. Who`s Been Missin`
6. You`re The Captain
7. Robin Hood
8. Reelin` And Rockin`
9. Born To Rock & Roll
10. Girl From Tennessee
11. Big Boss Man

The Outlaws - Tower Theater 1982

1. Intro/Devils Road
2. Hurry Sundown
3. Don't Stop
4. Angel's Hide
5. Long Gone
6. You are the Show
7. Easy Does It
8. Good Bye
9. Foxtail Lily
10 Green Grass
11. Ghost Riders
12. There Goes Another Love Song

BLACKHORSE - Blackhorse (1979) USA

This Band is in the style of Blackfoot and Molly Hatchet -Skynfan

01. Fox Huntin'
02. Lucille
03. Velvet Angel
04. The Party's Started
05. Momma Gonna Love You Tonight
06. Cannot Find My Way Home
07. Hell Hotel
08. You've Got The Way
09. Slow Down Tom
10. Dave's Song

Mr. Gary James (Guitar, Vocals)
Paul Anthony Middleton (Bass, Vocals)
John Teague (Drums, Vocals)

Obscure classic Texas style hard southern rock album from a Florida based 3-piece.
This was originally a very limited self produced LP, fans of Blackfoot take note, this one's for you!
If you like awesome '70's hard rock with cool lead guitars, throaty vocals and killer production, track this down.

Wednesday, August 22, 2007

Black Oak Arkansas - Raunch'n'Roll

Black Oak Arkansas - Raunch 'N' Roll CD

1. Gettin' Kinda Cocky Listen Listen
2. When Electricity Came To Arkansas Listen Listen
3. Gigolo Listen Listen
4. Hot Rod Listen Listen
5. Mutants Of The Monster Listen Listen
6. Hot And Nasty Listen Listen
7. Up Listen Listen

Black Oak Arkansas: Raunch'n'Roll

Robot A. Hull Creem

THE SORTA people who listen to Black Oak Arkansas are about the closest things to teenage Frankensteins in existence. They hide out in the hills of Tennessee and the Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia, and about the only other music they play is junk like Z.Z. Top or Chicken Shack. Their parents lock 'em in their rooms along with their black lites and beer can collections, and the only time they ever come out is to rehaul their transmission or watch Slingshit Theater. In short, they represent the southern hi-energy worthless skums, fucked up on qualuudes with rotten teeth jostling around in their head

Yeeee Hawww ...........Where the hell are those Ludes at now lol - Skynfan

In 1973, Black Oak Arkansas released their fourth album Raunch 'N' Roll Live and introduced a new drummer, Tommy Aldridge. It was their fifth album High on the Hog, released later that year, that established solid commercial success by peaking at number 52 on the Billboard charts. Vocalist Ruby Starr also toured with the band during this period. Her raspy voice can be heard on the group's remake of LaVern Baker's 1957 hit "Jim Dandy," which reached number 25 on Billboard's Hot 100.