In The Land of Free, we still keep on Rockin'

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"I hope for nothing, I fear nothing, I am free"

Everything that has a beginning, has an ending,

we created the blogs with love for music and our respect to the artists,

we buy records, research, write, scan and try to give the best we can,

we want to make unknown and lesser known artists more familiar to wider audiences.

Thank you all my friends for your support.


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Wednesday, December 30, 2015

If - British Radio Sessions (1970-72 uk, tremendous prog jazz rock, 2013 release)



IF was a seminal jazz-rock band formed in 1969 as Britain's answer to the pioneering US bands Blood, Sweat and Tears and Chicago. The main difference was that IF did not have a trumpet or trombone player and featured two saxes instead. Essentially a live band, true to its strong jazz influences IF was probably the only jazz-rock group, both then and now, to feature solos by all the band members, not just by the lead instruments.

The definitive seven-piece line-up was J.W. Hodkinson on lead vocals, John Mealing on keyboards, Jim Richardson on electric bass, Dennis Eliott on drums, with Dave Quincy on alto and tenor saxes, Terry Smith on guitars, and Dick Morrissey on tenor and soprano saxes and flute. IF finally broke up in 1975.

These sessions were recorded in London between December 1970 and July 1972, the band is in great shape and sound is much more than good.

.....Another year passed (over 6 in total), I must thank you for your support on both of my blogs and wish you ALL plenty of love, health and a happy new Year.


Tracks
1. Your City Is Falling (Dave Quincy) - 3:57
2. I Couldn't Write And Tell You (Dave Quincy) - 7:07
3. Sunday Sad (Dick Morrissey) - 6:55
4. Tarmac T. Pirate And The Lonesome Nymphomaniac (John Mealing, Trevor Preston) - 3:10
5. Upstairs (B. Morrissey, Dick Morrissey) - 3:49
6. Sweet January (Dave Quincy, Trevor Preston) - 5:31
7. Forgotten Roads (Dave Quincy, Trevor Preston) - 3:58
8. Fibonacci's Number (Dave Quincy) - 7:52
9. Seldom Seen Sam (Terry Smith, J.W. Hodkinson) - 4:33
10.Far Beyond (John Mealing, Trevor Preston) - 4:57
11.The Light Still Shines (Live) (Dave Quincy) - 6:36
12.What Did I Say About The Fox, Jack? (Live) (Dick Morrissey) - 8:18
13.Waterfall (Live) (Dick Morrissey, B. Morrissey) - 5:39
14.Seldom Seen Sam (Live) (Terry Smith, J.W. Hodkinson) - 7:19

If
*Dennis Elliott - Drums
*J.W. Hodkinson - Vocals
*John Mealing - Keyboards (Tracks 1-10)
*Dick Morrissey - Saxophones, Flute
*Dave Quincy - Saxophones
*Jim Richardson - Bass (Tracks 1-10)
*Terry Smith - Guitar
*Dennis Elliott - Drums (Tracks 1-10)
*Dave Wintour - Bass (Tracks 11-14)
*Cliff Davies - Drums (Tracks 11-14)

The IF Discography
1970  If - If  (Repertoire remaster)
1970  If - If 2 (Repertoire remaster)
1971  If - If 3 (Repertoire remaster)
1972  If - If 4 (Repertoire remaster)
1972  Waterfall (Repertoire remaster)
1972  If - Europe '72 (Repertoire remaster)
1973  Double Diamond (2010 reissue)
1974-75 If - Not Just Another Bunch Of Pretty Faces / Tea Break Over 
Related Acts
1968  Terry Smith - Fall Out
1974  Zzebra - Zzebra

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Saturday, December 26, 2015

Canterbury Glass - Sacred Scenes And Characters (1968 uk, expressive psych early prog rock, 2013 edition)



Of the many psychedelic groups who recorded unreleased material in the 1960s that didn't get issued until decades later, Canterbury Glass was one of the more unusual and interesting. The tracks they recorded for a prospective album in 1968 mixed classical religious music and psychedelic-progressive rock not as a gimmick, but with reasonable dignity and creativity. While only four of the six tracks from these sessions could be retrieved when Canterbury Glass material was finally released on CD in 2007, these added up to 40 minutes of well-recorded music, providing a reasonable facsimile of what might have appeared had the band landed a recording contract.

Canterbury Glass' origins lay in the mid-'60s London folk-blues duo of Malcolm Ironton and Michael Wimbleton, who as Mick & Malcolm recorded a couple of singles for Pye. Forming a band after their Pye days ended with drummer Dave Dowle and bassist Tony Proto, Ironton eventually turned to a more psychedelic direction under the influence of bands like Pink Floyd and the Moody Blues. Ironton and Proto began writing material, sometimes sung in Latin, that drew on the classical-flavored music sung and played in cathedrals. Adding keyboardist/guitarist Mike Hall (whose organ would give the group's material much of its classical/religious flavor) and singer Valeri Watson (who also played flute), Canterbury Glass played in London venues like Middle Earth and Eel Pie Island.

London arranger Harry Roberts heard a two-song demo, and with his partner, Olympic Studios owner Cliff Adams, arranged for the group to record an album's worth of material at Olympic. The six tracks, which fused guitar-based psychedelia with choral harmony vocals and heavily classical-influenced melodies and keyboards, were designed to draw a deal from bigger labels, but Polydor and CBS both passed on the band after showing some interest. The band broke up soon afterward, though not before future Genesis guitarist Steve Hackett, who'd played on one track on the sessions, joined as guitarist for a short time. Drummer Dave Dowle joined Brian Auger's Trinity in 1969, and quite a while later, he turned up in Whitesnake. 

In 1968, Canterbury Glass recorded six tracks in London for an album that went unreleased at the time, the group disbanding after interest from a couple record labels fell through. Nearly 40 years later, many of the tapes were rediscovered and issued on this CD. This isn't quite the original album; two of the six tracks couldn't be found, and the "bonus" cut, a demo of one of the two missing songs, apparently bears no resemblance to the version recorded for the album. Still, since all four of the tracks retrieved from the original album sessions last around ten minutes, the CD does offer what would have been a healthy-sized LP by 1968 standards. Unlike many such relics to see the light of day in the CD age, it's not a run-of-the-mill psychedelic outing in terms of either style or quality. With the religious tones of both the music and lyrics (some of which are sung in Latin), it's a little like hearing the Electric Prunes' late-'60s pseudo-religious concept LPs, but as done by a British band whose members were playing it straight, rather than because some producers and arrangers foisted a gimmick upon them. 

There's a consciously cathedral-music-goes-rock flavor to the proceedings, the standard psychedelic guitar rock being augmented by churchy organ, harpsichord, flute, and male-female choral harmonies. In some respects, the blend resembles psychedelic-early progressive rock crossover bands like Procol Harum and Caravan, the difference being that while those groups used classical-religious influences as a prominent shading, Canterbury Glass employ them as driving forces. While there's an earnest naïveté to the proceedings that might either charm or turn off listeners depending on their tastes, it's also haunting and unusual, and not nearly as explicitly derivative as many such unsigned bands of the era. It's a worthwhile curiosity for those who want to hear what was briefly called "God rock" done with accomplished integrity, though the bluesy demo of "We're Going to Beat It (Battle Hymn)" isn't nearly up to the standards of the rest of the material. 
by Richie Unterberger


Tracks
1. Kyrie - 9:50
2. Nunc Dimittis - 8:31
3. Battle Hymn - 4:32
4. Prologue - 8:54
5. The Roman Head Of A Marble Man - 5:41
6. Gloria - 10:11
7. We're Going To Beat It (Battle Hymn Demo) - 5:11
All compositions by Malcolm Ironton, Tony Proto

The Canterbury Glass
*Tony Proto - Bass, Vocals
*Malcolm Ironton - Guitar, Vocals
*David Dowle - Drums
*Mike Hall - Keyboards, Guitar
*Valerie Watson - Flute, Harmonica
*Steve Hackett - Guitar

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Thursday, December 24, 2015

Climax Blues Band - FM Live (1973 uk, superb hard blues rock, 2013 remaster)



If you were looking for a band with substantial blues roots, technically excellent playing both individually and collectively, and a live excitement that grabs and never lets go, you couldn't do much better than the Climax Blues Band. This English quartet has been around in roughly the same form ever since Rod Stewart and Long John Baldry were obscure blues singers; and FM Live is a fine sampler of their live act, using uptempo blues-rockers to establish a primal intensity sustained throughout a spirited set.

Colin Cooper's booming baritone vocals and inventive sax blowing (he plays lines like pre-Thirties Chicago blues guitarists) are spectacularly well-blended with Pete Haycock's tastefully flashy guitar, all of which is intertwined around the urgent poundings of a highly sympathetic rhythm section. The result is a lengthy but not excessive show that's highly enjoyable -- the product of a tight, talented professional unit. 
by Gordon Fletcher, Rolling Stone, 4/11/74


Tracks
1. All The Time In The World - 5:48
2. I Am Constant - 3:35
3. Flight - 11:14
4. Seventh Son (Willie Dixon) - 4:44
5. Standing By A River - 5:20
6. So Many Roads (Paul Marshall) - 11:06
7. Mesopopmania - 7:04
8. Country Hat - 6:22
9. You Make Me Sick - 3:35
10. Shake Your Love (Richard Gottehrer, Climax Blues Band) - 3:00
11. Goin' To New York (Full Version) (Jimmy Reed) - 10:25
12. Let's Work Together (Wilbert Harrison) - 6:54
All songs by Climax Blues Band except where indicated.

Climax Blues Band
*Colin Cooper - Vocals, Alto, Tenor Saxes, Guitar
*Pete Haycock - Vocals, Lead Guitar
*Derek Holt - Vocals, Bass Guitar, Electric Piano
*John Cuffley - Drums, Percussion

The Climax Long Hard Road
1969  The Climax Chicago Blues Band (2013 remaster and expanded)
1970  A Lot Of Bottle (2013 remaster and expanded)
1971  Tightly Knit (2013 remastered with bonus tracks)
1972  Climax Chicago - Rich Man (2013 bonus track remaster) 
1973-79  Climax Blues Band - Live Rare And Raw (2014 Release)
1974  Climax Blues Band - Sense Of Direction (2013 remaster and expanded)

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Sunday, December 20, 2015

Potliquor - Potliquor (1979 us, awesome hard southern roots 'n' roll with some brass sections, 2010 issue)



Originally released in 1979 this same-titled from Louisiana's Potliquor. By 1979, the band had undergone noticable changes both with an overhaul of the entire lineup (minus bassist Guy Schaeffer) and the band's musical direction. Where Potliquor's style first was drenched in gospel influenced southern rock, this reborn lineup rather aimed for Allman Brothers territory. 

Along with a lineup change, the band also found a new home at Capitol Records, which presented greater career possibilities than their previous contract with the smaller Janus label. Whether this change prompted mass resistance is not known, but surely fans were divided when the singles from this effort hit the airwaves later that year. It is known that the band toured for a year or so before collapsing. Members went on to work in various bands as well as pursuing other interests outside of the business. 


Tracks
1. Right Street-Wrong Direction (Jerry Amoroso, Steve Gunter) - 4:05
2. Red Stick 3:47
3. Misery 3:02
4. Mr. President (Randy Newman) - 2:17
5. Hey Mama 4:40
6. Boy Oh Boy 3:43
7. Life Should Be A Laugh 3:54
8. Liar (David Craig, Jerry Amoroso) - 2:30
9. Louisiana Lady (Harry Vanda, George Young) - 3:39
10.Oh So Long 4:20
All songs by Jerry Amoroso except where stated

The Potliquor
*Jerry Amoroso - Vocals, Drums, percussions
*Guy Schaeffer - Bass
*Mike McQuaig - Vocals, Guitar
*Steve Sather - Vocals, Guitar
With
*John Brem - Horn
*Charlie Brent - Arranger, Horn
*Michael Gyurik - Strings
*Yolanda Nichols - Vocals
*Allen Nisbet - Strings
*Brian O'Neil - Horn
*Valerie Poullette - Strings
*Rod Roddy - Clavinet, Piano, Synthesizer
*Jon Smith - Arranger, Horn
*Wade Smith - Horn
*Jim Ummal - Strings
*Joe Woolie - Horn

1970  Potliquor - First Taste (2010 edition)
1972  Potliquor - Levee Blues (2010 issue)
1973  Potliquor - Louisiana Rock 'n' Roll (2010 edition)

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Friday, December 18, 2015

Potliquor - Louisiana Rock 'n' Roll (1973 us, excellent hard southern boogie 'n' roll, 2010 edition)



Louisiana Rock 'n' Roll wriggle out from the muddy swamps of Potliquor's home state and straddled the line between country, blues, southern rock and hard rock...all the while throwing in horns just to keep things fresh. With a powerful singer in George Ratzlaff, Potliquor were able to muster some pretty inspired moments on vinyl. "Pot Liquor was a top regional touring act.

Like many great bands, they never sold records like they should have. But they did tour, and expose many young southerners to what amounts to some of the first "southern rock" bands. Some of the best music, ever! And, the best name ever for a southern rock band! As for "Louisiana Rock and Roll", it rocks! From the opening of "You Can't get there form Here, to the closing track, "Guitar Boogie", this is one of the finest rock and roll records.


Tracks
1. You Can't Get There From Here (Casey Kelly) - 3:15
2. Waitin' For Me At The River (George Ratzlaff) - 4:21
3. Taj And Jimmy's Blues (Taj Mahal, Jimmy Reed) - 5:38
4. Rip It Up (Les Wallace, Loretta Wallace) - 2:34
5. H (Les Wallace, Loretta Wallace) - 4:48
6. Louisiana Rock & Roll (George Ratzlaff) - 3:20
7. St. Jude's Blues (Jerry Amoroso) - 2:57
8. Born Under A Bad Sign (William Bell, Booker T. Jones) - 5:20
9. Guitar Boogie (George Ratzlaff) - 3:36
10.For You (Les Wallace) - 4:33

The Potliquor
*Jerry Amoroso - Drums, Percussion, Vocals
*Les Wallace - Guitar, Vocals
*George Ratzlaff - Keyboards, Guitar, Vocals
*Leon Medica - Bass, Vocals
*Guy Schaeffer - Bass, Vocals
Additional Musicians
*Glenn Spreen - Moog Synthesizer
*Cy Frost - Strings, Clavinet, Piano
*Unkle Back Wood - Fiddle
*Lee Fortier, Art DeCesare, Bud Brasher - Strings
*Peter Verbois, Bill Ludwig, Nic Rousse, Charlie Deruy - Strings

1970  Potliquor - First Taste (2010 edition)
1972  Potliquor - Levee Blues (2010 issue)

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Sunday, December 13, 2015

Jerry Corbitt - Corbitt (1969 us, awesome acid folk psych with country and classsic rock shades, 2015 korean remaster)



Corbitt was performing as a folksinger in the Cambridge, MA area when he met and started playing with Jesse Colin Young. Young already had a burgeoning career with two albums to his name but, in 1965, the two started to tour in Canada under the name The Youngbloods. The two eventually added Corbitt's friend, bluegrass musician Lowell "Banana" Levinger, and drummer Joe Bauer to flesh out their act into a full band.

The Youngbloods would become the house band at Cafe Au Go Go and signed with RCA Records where they released their self-titled first album in early 1967. A single from the set, the Corbitt written Grizzly Bear, went to number 52 and the follow up, the Chet Powers song Get Together, stalled at 62. The band followed with Earth Music later that year and 1969's Elephant Mountain, none of which broke into the mainstream. Their big success came when New York DJ Dan Ingram used the song Get Together behind a public service announcement he recorded for the National Conference of Christians and Jews. The renewed interest in the track propelled it back up the charts to a peak of numbers.

Corbitt left the Youngbloods in 1969 before the recording of Elephant Mountain to work on a solo career. His first success came in 1971 touring with Charlie Daniels in the duo Corbitt and Daniels. While he did record a couple of solo albums, his main work from the 70's on was in production, starting with Don McLean's Castles in the Air and going on to work with such artists as Pete Seeger, Buffy St. Marie, Janis Ian, Charlie McCoy, Ramblin' Jack Elliot, Joy of Cooking, Sonny Terry and Brownie McGee, Felix Pappalardi and many others. He also worked on numerous movies, TV shows and commercials.

Jerry Corbitt, passed away on Saturday March 9, 2014 at his home in Smiley, Texas of an undisclosed cause.
CD Liner-Notes


Tracks
1. Let The Music Come Inside (Jerry Corbitt) - 2:08
2. Out Of The Question (Jerry Corbitt, Larry Heald) - 5:07
3. Country Girl (Jerry Corbitt) - 1:48
4. Delight In Your Love (Jerry Corbitt) - 3:25
5. Queen Of England (Jeffrey Cain Stevens) - 1:51
6. The Psong (Jerry Corbitt, Jeffrey Cain Stevens) - 3:17
7. I Love You All (Jerry Corbitt, Jeffrey Cain Stevens) - 2:22
8. The Rain Song (Jerry Corbitt, Felix Pappalardi, Gail Collins) - 2:39
9. Banned In Boston (John Morier) - 3:26
10.Tribulations (Terri Garthwaite) - 2:04
11.Kahuna Song (Jerry Corbitt) - 3:09

Musicians
*Jerry Corbitt - Vocals, Guitar, Mouthharp
*Charlie Daniels - Bass, Fiddle, Guitar, Mandolin
*Rick Turner - Bass, Guitar
*Gregory Leroy Dewey - Drums, Percussion
*Ron "M'Bula" Wilson - Congas
*Bernie Krause - Synthesizer (Moog)
*Ed Bogas - Synthesizer (Moog)

1967/69  The Youngbloods / Earth Music / Elephant Mountain (2014 Japan Blu Spec Edition)
1969  Elephant Mountain (Sundazed expanded and 2014 Japan Blu Spec Edition)
1970  The Youngbloods - Rock Festival
1971  Beautiful! Live In San Francisco (Sundazed edition)
1972  High On A Ridge Top (Sundazed remaster)

Jesse Colin Young releases
1972  Together
1973  Song For Juli (2009 remaster)
1974  Light Shine
1976  On The Road (Japan remaster)

Sunday, December 6, 2015

Southwind - Southwind (1968 us, marvelous r 'n' b psych rock, 2015 korean remaster)



The 1968 self-titled debut by California based country rock group Southwind is a rather obscure little gem.  The unique combination of country, psych, soul, funk, and just good old rock & roll turns this record into a stew of great listening, and really makes this record stand out.

The band’s origins can be traced back to Norman, Oklahoma, while members were attending the University of Oklahoma.  Coming together first as a rockabilly-flavored band known as “The Disciples,” the group comprised John “Moon” Martin (guitar, vocals), Jim Pulte (bass, vocals), Phil Hope (organ), and Eric Dalton (drums).  Soon after forming, the band scored an opportunity to play at several venues in Wisconsin to delighted audiences.  In 1967, the band headed out for the musical promised land of Los Angeles, with The Disciples changing their name to the more contemporary-sounding “Southwind.” 

The newly-named band started incorporating psychedelic rock, country, blues, soul, and funk into their sound.  After playing gigs in and around L.A. for a while, in 1968, Southwind were signed to the tiny MGM subsidiary Venture records, which was a label known for giving lesser-known soul/R'n'B acts a shot.  Nevertheless, the band headed into the studio and laid down tracks for their debut.

The opening tune, the outstanding cover of Bob Dylan’s “You Been On My Mind,” is a blend of country-tinged pop with lush strings.  The song features wonderfully beautiful and expressive vocals, and doesn’t sound too far from something an early Nitty Gritty Dirt Band may have cut.  Next up is the rave-up soul flavored number “Get On Board The Train,” which asks the listener to get on board of the soul (love?) train before it takes off, undoubtedly leaving them behind in the dust.  Track three is the rather dark “I’m Proud To Be,” and is a bit of a psychedelic mini-masterwork, containing very creepy sounding vocals and guitar playing.  

The last track on side one is also another stand-out, “Got To Get Myself Together,” a plaintive tune of love gone bad and the choice of finally moving on.  To my ears, the best track on the album is on side two.  “New Orleans (Mardi Gras)” is a song that was deserving of hit status, and was also recorded by Del Shannon for his “The Further Adventures Of Charles Westover” album.  The song had the typical late ’60’s flower power sound, complete with very hallucinatory and vivid lyrics, and eerie and dissonant harpsichord and guitar work.  The song gives off a definite “loss of glory and happiness of days gone by” vibe.  This whole album is full of great tracks.

Southwind released this and a handful of singles before replacing organist Phil Hope with longtime pal Dugg (Fontaine) Brown as a full time member.  The group left Venture records for the eccentric and now-legendary Blue Thumb label, releasing their second album “Ready To Ride” in 1970.  Southwind’s final effort was the more blues-influenced “What A Strange Place To Land” album in 1971, and not long after the release, the group disbanded.  

John Martin (now going by his newly-adopted first name of “Moon”) went on to back artists such as Linda Ronstadt and later recorded several solo albums, all of which received little attention.  Martin is probably best remembered for writing Robert Palmer’s huge hit “Bad Case Of Lovin’ You (Doctor, Doctor).”  Jim Pulte made a couple of solo albums for United Artists, and virtually dropped out of radar.  Little is known of the whereabouts of original organist Phil Hope or drummer Eric Dalton.  Dugg (Fontaine) Brown has been in the music scene for years, and was at one time connected to music legends Del Shannon and Bob Seger.  Brown still writes and records music today.
by Katie Kanitz


Tracks
1. You Been On My Mind (Bob Dylan) - 2:47
2. Get On Board The Train (Doug Brown, Vicki Basemore) - 2:36
3. I'm Proud To Be (Leon Ware, Vicki Basemore) - 3:18
4. Highway One (Jim Pulte, John Martin, Phil Hope) - 2:46
5. I'm Moving On (Willie Hutch) - 3:02
6. Got To Get Myself Together (Doug Brown, Jim Pulte, John Martin, Phil Hope) - 2:42
7. Hollywood Honeys (Jim Pulte, John Martin) - 2:19
8. Tryin' To Fly My Kite (In Rainy Weather) (Calvin Arnold, Willie Hutch) - 3:27
9. You're Gonna Blow My Mind (Willie Hutch) - 3:04
10.New Orleans (Mardi Gras) (Jim Pulte) - 3:10
11.Fresh As A Daisy (Leon Ware, Vicki Basemore) - 2:44
12.My Baby Was Never Lonely (Doug Brown) - 2:54

The Southwind
*Phil Hope - Keyboards, Harpsichord
*Jim Pulte - Bass, Vocals
*Eric Dalton - Drums
*John "Moon" Martin - Lead Guitar, Vocals

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Friday, December 4, 2015

Mason Proffit - Wanted (1969 us, gorgeous country folk rock with psych traces, 2006 issue)



Mason Proffit were an unknown country-rock band that released 5 good albums between 1969 to 1973. They originally formed out of the ashes of Sounds Unlimited, a hard edged Chicago garage band with a good sense of melody and song structure. Mason Proffit had strong elements of blue grass and folk in their sound but could also rock hard when the mood suited them. They were all excellent musicians and wrote poetic lyrics that occasionally reflected the times (war, protest, and religion).

Wanted was one of the first country-rock records, released off the Happy Tiger label (Dunwich) in 1969. Terry (guitar and vocals) and Johnny Talbot (guitar and vocals) were the foundation of Mason Proffit and often sang beautiful tenor harmonies. Wanted should really be up there with the country rock innovators but many feel that Mason Proffit lacked notoriety because their records were released off small independent labels. It’s an ambitious album to say the least and similar to latter period Byrd gems The Ballad of Easy Rider (1969) and Untitled (1970).

Two Hangmen is a folk-rock song that received lots a radio exposure back in the late 60’s and is now considered a folk-rock classic. It’s by far the most popular song on this record that has many more impressive moments throughout its 30 minutes plus running time. Some songs have sweeping orchestrations, such as the excellent country-rocker, You’ve Finally Found Your Love and a sensitive banjo ballad, Till The Sun’s Gone. Other tracks such as Voice of Change and Rectangle Picture are tuneful, quality songs that skillfully integrate political views and protest the current Vietnam War. A personal favorite is Sweet Lady Love, a pounding bayou rocker with pedal steel guitar and a great acid fuzz solo towards the end. It almost sounds like a great lost Creedence Clearwater Revival track and justifies purchasing this album alone.

For many years Wanted was unavailable but in 2006 the Water record label gave this great album a new lease on life. Mason Proffit would go on to make 4 other fine records though Last Night I Had The Strangest Dream (1971) is often quoted as their masterpiece.
by Jason Nardelli


Tracks
1. Voice Of Change - 2:55
2. A Rectangle Picture - 2:22
3. You Finally Found Your Love - 4:23
4. Sweet Lady Love - 3:53
5. Stewball (Traditional) - 3:32
6. Two Hangmen - 5:01
7. Buffalo - 2:04
8. Walk On Down The Road - 2:57
9. It's All Right - 2:33
10.Till The Sun's Gone Down - 3:26
11.Johnny's Tune - 1:16
All songs by John Talbot, Terry Talbot except track #5

Musicians
*Tim Ayers - Bass
*Rick Durrett - Piano
*Johnny Frigo - Fiddle, Violin
*Art Nash - Drums
*Ron Schuetter - Guitar, Vocals
*Johnny Talbot - Banjo, Electric, Steel, Acoustic Guitars, Vocals
*Terry Talbot - 12 String Acoustic, Electric Guitars, Jew's-Harp,  Percussion, Vocals
*Dave Chausow - Strings Direction

1974  Mason Proffit - Come And Gone

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