Just a few words about this 2017 40th Anniversary release of the classic "Two Sevens Clash" album. This is one of the greatest albums ever released by a Jamaican vocal trio and one of the best albums ever released in the Jamaican reggae genre. Culture, with leader Joseph Hill, is one of the best vocal trios from Jamaica. Just listen to the harmonies and you'll understand.
Jackson Browne faced the nearly insurmountable task of following a masterpiece in making his second album. Having cherry-picked years of songwriting the first time around, he turned to some of his secondary older material, which was still better than most people’s best and, ironically, more accessible — notably such songs as “These Days,” which had been covered six times already, dating back to Nico’s Chelsea Girl album in 1967, and “Take It Easy,” a co-composition with the Eagles’ Glenn Frey that had been a Top 40 hit for the group in 1972.
Arista remastered Graham Parker's masterpiece, Squeezing Out Sparks, for CD reissue, adding the previously promotional-only live album Live Sparks as an added bonus. Though it is somewhat disconcerting to hear the same songs in the same order in a row, it's an excellent addition for hardcore collectors, especially since the sound on the original album is considerably improved. And, Live Sparks is a nervy, energetic live recording, especially with the addition of "I Want You Back (Alive)" and "Mercury Poisoning".
Essential: a masterpiece of Jazz-Fusion music
One of the most elegant and smooth jazz albums I ever heard
Oregon jazz band from USA, created a very unique album in my opinion with a lots of unusual instruments for this kind of music, like Sitar, Tabla, Flugelhorn and Oboe and give a new dimension to the jazz music.
The third biggest-selling album in the group’s history, Crazy Eyes is also the group’s liveliest and most bracing work and contains some of their most soulful music. In short, it’s the fruition of everything they’d been working toward for four years.
Excellent addition to any rock music collection
Since Traffic originally planned its self-titled second album as a double LP, the group had extra material left over, some of which saw release before the end of 1968 (there was a new, one-off single released in December, “Medicated Goo”/”Shanghai Noodle Factory”). In January 1969, Steve Winwood announced the group’s breakup.
Excellent addition to any prog rock music collection
My entry to ”Traffic” was the single that was released from this live album. It was clearly labelled ”Traffic” and it was of course the great rendition from the Spencer Davis Group: ”Gimme Some Lovin”.
Mason was back for a few live appearances and two songs out of his first album are featured in this live testimonial (”Sad And Deep As You” and ”Shouldn’t Have Took More Than You Gave”). But even if the latter is particularly very much soul oriented, the final guitar part is so good, that I ended up by liking this one.
Cream was a band born to the stage, a fact that the band and their record label realized the public fully understood by the number one U.S. chart placement for Wheels of Fire, with its entire live disc, and the number two chart peak for Goodbye, the posthumous release that was dominated by concert recordings. And in response to those success, we got Live Cream, Vol. 1 (originally known simply as Live Cream) in the spring of 1970, nearly 18 months after the trio’s breakup.