Wednesday, January 27, 2021

Donovan: Sunshine Superman 1966 (Stereo Special Edition) 2011 + Greatest Hits 1969

Donovan Phillips Leitch (born 10 May 1946) is a Scottish singer, songwriter and guitarist. He

developed an eclectic and distinctive style that blended folk, jazz, pop, psychedelic rock, and world music (notably calypso). He has lived in Scotland, Hertfordshire (England), London, California, and since at least 2008 in County Cork, Ireland, with his family. Emerging from the British folk scene, Donovan reached fame in the United Kingdom in early 1965 with live performances on the pop TV series Ready Steady Go!.
A sensitive Celtic folk-poet with an adventurous musical mind, he was a key figure on the British scene during its creative explosion in the mid-sixties. He wrote and recorded some of the decade’s most memorable songs, including “Catch the Wind,” “Sunshine Superman,” “Hurdy Gurdy Man,” and “Atlantis.” He charted a dozen Top Forty hits in the U.S. and a nearly equal number in the U.K.

His songs have been covered by some two hundred artists, notably Jefferson Airplane (“The Fat Angel”), Al Kooper, Mike Bloomfield, and Stephen Stills (“Season of the Witch”), and the Allman Brothers Band (whose “Mountain Jam” was based on Donovan’s “There Is a Mountain”)
. Beyond all that, he was a gentle spirit who sang unforgettably of peace, love, enlightenment, wild scenes, and magical visions.
His most successful singles were the early UK hits "Catch the Wind", "Colours" and "Universal Soldier" in 1965, written by Buffy Sainte-Marie. In September 1966 "Sunshine Superman" topped America's Billboard Hot 100 chart for one week and went to number two in Britain, followed by "Mellow Yellow" at US No. 2 in December 1966, then 1968's "Hurdy Gurdy Man" in the Top 5 in both countries, then "Atlantis", which reached US No. 7 in May 1969.

He became a friend of pop musicians including Joan Baez, Brian Jones and the Beatles. He taught John Lennon a finger-picking guitar style in 1968 that Lennon employed in "Dear Prudence", "Julia", "Happiness Is a Warm Gun" and other songs. Donovan's commercial fortunes waned after parting with Most in 1969, and he left the industry for a time.
Donovan continued to perform and record sporadically in the 1970s and 1980s. His musical style and hippie image were scorned by critics, especially after punk rock.

It is now history that Donovan became the tutor of The Beatles on the famous trip to India, where he taught John, Paul and George the finger style guitar and many of his unique chord patterns, that would create many of the best songs and styles of The White Album.
Most notable John’s ‘ Dear Prudence ‘ and ‘ Julia ‘ (which John asked Donovan to help him write), Paul’s ‘ Blackbird ‘ , George’s ‘ While My Guitar Gently Weeps ‘ and many others on The White Album.
George in The Beatles Anthology said, “Donovan is all over The White Album”.

Donovan encouraged and nurtured Harrisons’ songwriting , in particular teaching George Donovan’s other secret descending chord patterns that he did not share with John or Paul, patterns which resulted in George writing the hugely successful song ‘ Something ‘ .

And yet Donovan is much more than the creator of the first Psychedelic Album, "Sunshine Superman" announced Flower Power for the first time and presented to the world the first World Music fusions of

Folk, Classical, Jazz, Indian, Gaelic , Arabic and Caribbean. At the age of 16 Donovan set his artist vision, to return Poetry to Popular Culture and he has done so on a worldwide scale. He was 4 years younger than The Beatles, Dylan and The Rolling Stones when he achieved all this. As if this is not enough to say, he is chiefly responsible for introducing meditation and Eastern Philosophy into Modern Lifestyle and songwriting.
As highly influential and successful as Sunshine Superman album was , Donovan had already scored 4 Top Twenty singles, E.P.’s and two albums in his so-called ‘Folk Period’ of early 1965. Donovan received the prestigious Ivor Novello Award for his very first song Catch The Wind, at 18 years young.

In his first work in early 1965 the seeds of what was to come were sown. This was evident on his Classical – Jazz fusion track on his ‘Fairytale’ album of that year, ‘Sunny Goodge Street’. The lyric was first to describe the coming Bohemian Invasion of popular culture, the return of Gaelic Mythology and True Meditation as the door to The Source. Donovan was oddly compared to Bob Dylan when it was Woody Guthrie that both Donovan and Dylan emulated in their first work. The true similarity between them is that they are Poets of the highest Order.

It cannot be overstated that Donovan has displayed the widest variety of songwriting skill, surpassing any songwriter one can name today. The sheer range of his accomplishment is Bardic, empowering our human journey through all stages of life and, most importantly, he displays a Poets’ true vocation, reuniting us with The Source.

Donovan in his songs of innocence, has been compared to Blake ,his metaphysical songs to Donne and Herbert, his Gaelic – Celtic songs to Yeats, his children’s songs to Stevenson, his Nonsense songs to Carroll and Lear, his Yoga songs to the Vedic Hymns, his Jazz Classical compositions to Ellington and Lewis, his poetic public appeal to Auden. He also is attributed with writing the first ‘Green Songs’ highlighting the threat to the Ecosystem of our Planet Earth.

Sunshine Superman is his third album. It was released in the US in September 1966, but was not

released in the UK because of a contractual dispute. In June 1967, a compilation of the Sunshine Superman and Mellow Yellow albums was released as Sunshine Superman in the UK. Sunshine Superman was named after Donovan's hit single released in the US in July 1966. The tracks from Sunshine Superman and Mellow Yellow were not mixed into stereo, with the exception of "Season of the Witch", until the 2011 2-CD deluxe edition issued by UK EMI.

In 2017, Sunshine Superman was ranked the 199th greatest album of the 1960s by Pitchfork.

Donovan ‎– Sunshine Superman (Stereo Special Edition)
Label: EMI ‎– 50999-029095-2-3
Format: 2 × CD, Album, Reissue, Remastered 2011
Country: UK & Europe
Released: 1966
Genre: Rock
Style: Folk Rock, Pop Rock

The 2011 UK Stereo reissue.
In mid-2011, UK EMI issued a 2-CD set containing the entire US album in stereo for the first time.

DISC ONE (All stereo, tracks 1-10 US album plus bonus tracks)
     New US Version Stereo Album

01. Sunshine Superman     3:19
02. Legend Of A Girl Child Linda (Arranged By – John Cameron)  6:52
03. Three Kingfishers     3:19
04. Ferris Wheel     4:13
05. Bert's Blues  (Arranged By – John Cameron)  3:59
06. Season Of The Witch     4:58
07. The Trip     4:38
08. Guinevere     3:44
09. The Fat Angel     4:18
10. Celeste     4:13

Bonus Tracks

Breezes Of Patchuli     4:39
12. Museum (1st Version)     2:53
13. Superlungs (1st Version, Unissued Alternative Take)     4:14
14. The Land Of Doesn't Have To Be     2:43
15. Sunny South Kensington     3:57
16. Epistle To Dippy (Early Alternative Arrangement)     3:12

UK Sunshine Superman Stereo Tracks

17. Writer In The Sun     4:33
18. Hampstead Incident     4:51
19. Sunshine Superman (Long Version)     4:42

MP3 @ 320 Size: 181 MB
Flac  Size: 434 MB


(All mono, 1-12 UK album plus bonus tracks) Original UK Mono Album

01. Sunshine Superman     3:17
02. Legend Of A Girl Child Linda     6:54
03. The Observation     2:25
04. Guinevere     3:42
05. Celeste     4:12
06. Writer In The Sun     4:31
07. Season Of The Witch     4:59
08. Hampstead Incident     4:44
09. Sand And Foam     3:21
10. Young Girl Blues     3:48
11. Three Kingfishers     3:18
12. Bert's Blues     4:03

US Sunshine Superman Mono

13. Ferris Wheel     4:15
14. The Trip     4:38
15. The Fat Angel     4:11

MP3 @ 320 Size: 142 MB
Flac  Size: 312 MB

Donovan – vocals, guitar, organ
Bobby Ray – bass guitar
Eddie Hoh – drums
Shawn Phillips – sitar

On "Sunshine Superman" and other tracks recorded in England:

Donovan – vocals, acoustic guitar
Jimmy Page, Eric Ford – electric guitar
John Cameron – keyboards, arrangement
Spike Heatley – bass guitar
Bobby Orr – drums
Tony Carr – percussion


Donovan's Greatest Hits is a distinct entry in Donovan's discography for several reasons. First, it collects three singles that were previously unreleased on any album: "Epistle to Dippy"; "There Is a

Mountain"; and "Laléna." It also presents the unedited "Sunshine Superman" (one minute and fifteen seconds longer than the original 1966 single and LP release), and most of the songs appear for the first time in stereo. Lastly, Donovan's Greatest Hits contains re-recordings of "Catch the Wind" and "Colours" with Big Jim Sullivan playing guitar, John Paul Jones on bass and keyboards and Clem Cattini on drums. Epic Records could not obtain the right to release the original recordings of these two songs, so Donovan recorded new versions in May 1968 with a full backing band and a lavish production by Mickie Most.


Donovan's Greatest Hits marked the high point of Donovan's popularity in both the United States and United Kingdom. It also most likely had the effect of keeping many of Donovan's recordings on the shelf to avoid oversaturating the market. Nearly all of Donovan's next studio album was already recorded by the time of this release but remained unreleased until August 1969.


01. Epistle To Dippy     3:08
02. Sunshine Superman     4:32
03. There Is A Mountain   2:33
04. Jennifer Juniper     2:40
05. Wear Your Love Like Heaven     2:23
06. Season Of The Witch     4:54
07. Mellow Yellow     3:37
08. Colours     4:10
Hurdy Gurrdy Man     3:15
10. Catch The Wind     5:01
11. Lalena     2:54

MP3 @ 320 Size: 91 MB
Flac  Size: 244 MB

Sunday, January 24, 2021

Steve Forbert: Little Stevie Orbit 1980


Steve Forbert is one of the few artists who can mesmerize a crowd with nothing but a distinctive voice,

an acoustic guitar and his trusty harmonica slung around his neck. More than four decades have passed since Forbert first made his way to New York City from Meridian, Mississippi and his intimate verbal imagery, paired with a roots-rock musical approach, struck a chord with millions of people during the transitional period between ‘70s folk-rock and ‘80s New Wave

Forbert’s debut album, ‘Alive On Arrival’, became one of 1978's most acclaimed records. Rolling Stone contributing editor David Wild recently reflected that “now or then, you would be hard-pressed to find a debut effort that was simultaneously as fresh and accomplished,” comparing it to “a great first novel by a young author who somehow managed to split the difference between Mark Twain and J.D. Salinger.”

One track from that album, “Grand Central Station, March 18, 1977”, earned him a spot on the 2014 Village Voice list of The 60 Best Songs Ever Written About New York City, along with many musical heavyweights like Jim Croce, Tom Waits and Frank Sinatra.

Hailed by The New York Times as “an introspective, homespun philosopher,” Forbert's second album,

Jackrabbit Slim, released in 1979 achieved RIAA Gold record status on the strength of its hit single “Romeo’s Tune,” which reached #11 on the Billboard charts and helped cement his status as a genuine craftsman. Jackrabbit Slim was re-mastered and re-released in 2019 by Blue Rose Music to commemorate its 40th anniversary.                                          

​"Little Stevie Orbit" is the third album by American singer-songwriter Steve Forbert.
Forbert’s songs have been covered by a wide range of artists, from Keith Urban and Rosanne Cash to

Marty Stuart and John Popper. Forbert also appeared opposite Cyndi Lauper in her iconic music video for ‘Girls Just Wanna Have Fun’!
Forbert has released 20 studio albums, including a Grammy-nominated tribute to Mississippi legend, Jimmie Rodgers. In 2017, An American Troubadour: The Songs of Steve Forbert was released, featuring renowned musicians like John Oates and Robert Earl Keen, performing his songs.

In 2018, Forbert published his memoir Big City Cat: My Life in Folk-Rock.  “Like the earlier Bob Dylan and Patti Smith books, Forbert has a warm way of describing the pull of NYC and the ensuing challenges of getting traction, against the context of a small-town upbringing. He offers a sparkling observation about the pull of music as excellent as any I have seen,” says Entertainment Today.

This year, Forbert was the recipient of the 2020 Governor’s Arts Award in his home state of Mississippi, having already been inducted into the  Mississippi Musician’s Hall of Fame in 2016.

Anyone who reviews Steve's catalog of music can see the writer in the musician. His songs are as literary as they are musically vibrant. Brutally honest lyrics delivered with sensitivity create an uncommon trust with his listeners. Excelling in every decade of his career, Forbert exemplifies the heart and soul of the troubadour tradition.

On May 1, 2020 via Blue Rose Music, Steve will release a cover record of 11 of his favorite folk-rock songs, entitled Early Morning Rain. "I recorded this album in an attempt to renew people's appreciation for the fine craftsmanship these songs represent," says Forbert, "and as an acknowledgement of how much good ‘ol songs like these have meant to me.”


01. Get Well Soon     3:53
02. Cellophane City     5:33
03. Song For Carmelita     1:55
04. Laughter Lou (Who Needs You?)     3:10
05. Song For Katrina     3:30
06. One More Glass Of Beer     4:20
07. Lucky     1:12
08. Rain     3:10
09. I'm An Automobile     2:58
10. Schoolgirl     3:01
11. If You've Gotta Ask You'll Never Know     2:15
12. Lonely Girl     3:23
13. A Visitor     4:27


Steve Forbert – guitar, harmonica, vocals
Paul Errico – organ, accordion, piano on "I'm an Automobile" and "A Visitor"
Robbie Kondor – organ, piano on "I'm an Automobile" and "A Visitor"
Shane Fontayne – lead guitar
Hugh McDonald – bass
Bobby Lloyd Hicks – drums, percussion
Barry Lazarowitz – drums on "Lonely Girl"
Bill Jones – saxophone
Kenny Kosek – fiddle


It Ain't no big secret, the trouble you're in
You wear a thin mask and it smiles and it grins
Can't get no credit can't get a loan.
It's heard at the parties yes and over the phones.

Because it's cellophane city and everyone knows
There's no secret, nothing and that's how it goes.
Cellophane city, you try as you may
There's no secret nothing, it's all on display

He stood in the kitchen, she told him a lie
She left around 7 and kissed him goodbye
She snuck across the town to a rendezvous bar
Well he knows who she is with
Yes and he knows where they are

Because it is cellophane city and everyone knows
There's no secret nothing and that is how it goes
Cellophane city, you try as you may
There's no secret nothing, it's all on display

You try to be jesus, you try to be boss
You pulled a few tricks and you hang on a cross
This sepualchre is emptying, yeah all is at peace
We know your with magdalene and you're sailing for Greece

Because it's cellophane city, and everyone knows
There's no secret nothing, and that's how it goes.
Cellophane city you try as you may
There's no secret, nothing, it's all on display.

(Evgeny Ches, from Moscow, Russia, uses plastic wrap fixed between two trees or columns as his canvas and spray paint to create the incredible animal portraits.)

MP3 @ 320 Size: 106 MB
Flac  Size: 271 MB

Albums and info about Steve, on this Blog HERE

Thursday, January 21, 2021

The Unrelated Segments & The Tidal Waves - 1998 - Where You Gonna Go? (1968)



The Unrelated Segments were an American garage rock band from Taylor, Michigan, that were active between 1966 and 1969.

The group was a popular musical act in Michigan, achieving regional acclaim for their song, "Story of

My Life".
The nucleus of the Unrelated Segments was spearheaded by lead vocalist, Ron Stults, and lead guitarist Rory Mack, the two previously playing together in a short-lived band called The Village Beaus.

Stults and Mack were shuffling between groups when a fellow musician, rhythm guitarist John Torok, invited the two, along with bass guitarist Barry Van Engelen and drummer Andy Angellotti, to a jam session. The group experimented with chord patterns and guitar licks, while playing popular songs. By the second rehearsal together, Stults and Mack co-wrote the band's most successful song, "Story of My Life". Within two weeks after the rehearsal, the band officially formed, and began performing locally.


By the second rehearsal together, Stults and Mack co-wrote the band's most successful song, "Story of My Life". Within two weeks after the rehearsal, the band officially formed, and began performing locally. On November 26, 1966, they entered the nearby United Sound studio to record the track for their debut single with the song, "It's Unfair", being the flip-side.

However, the band was limited by the label's limited promotion and distribution, so the single failed to

chart nationally. In the summer of the same year, the Unrelated Segments returned to the studio to cut their second single, "Where You Gonna Go?; " another local smash, it helped the group land live dates at the famed Grande Ballroom opening for acts including Spirit, Spencer Davis Group and Jeff Beck Group. They also opened for the likes of The Who and the MC5.

"Cry, Cry, Cry" followed in the summer of 1968, but failed to match the success of its predecessors;

Angellotti was soon dismissed from the line-up, replaced by Ron Fuller who brought a style of drumming akin in style and showmanship to the biggest English bands. After Van Engelen was drafted to serve in Vietnam in early 1969 the Segments recruited new guitarist Daryl Gore, with Torock moving to bass. After changing their name to simply the U.S., they recorded a handful of unreleased tracks before disbanding as the decade drew to a close.


"Story of My Life" b/w "It's Unfair" - HBR 514 (1967)
"Where You Gonna Go" b/w "It's Gonna Rain" - Liberty 55992 (1967)
"Cry, Cry, Cry" b/w "It's Not Fair" - Liberty 56052 (1968)


The Tidal Waves were an American garage rock band formed in Roseville, Michigan, in 1964. Despite the young ages of the group members, the Tidal Waves were one of the more accomplished musical acts in the bustling Michigan garage band scene. They are best remembered for their regional hit, a cover version of "Farmer John", which managed to reach the Top 10 of several radio station charts around Detroit.


Inspired by the Beatles' momentous appearance on The Ed Sullivan Show in February 1964, high

school students Tom Wearing (drums, vocals), Mark Karpinski (lead guitar, vocals), and Vic Witkowski (rhythm guitar, vocals) formed the Tidal Waves. Early on, the group performed at local teen dances, high schools, and battle of the bands. In 1965, two additions were made to complete the lineup: Bob Slap (bass guitar, vocals) and Jon Wearing (percussion, vocals). As their popularity grew, the group performed alongside their Michigan contemporaries the Unrelated Segments, MC5, and SRC, among others.
Dennis Mills replaced Slap on bass, and penned the group's second single, the Zombies-influenced "I Don't Need Love". Released in September 1966, the tune included complex arrangements performed by the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, and reached number 19 on WKNR Radio thanks to DJ Paul Cannon

promoting it as his "Song of the Week".[4] The Tidal Waves' popularity grew to a degree that they began touring nationally with the Animals and the Dave Clark Five, while appearing on numerous regional television programs. However, for the group's third and final single, "Actions (Speaker Louder Than Words)"—often credited as their most artistically accomplished recording—they were almost completely unsupported by Hanna-Barbera, as the company was transitioning away from promoting music releases. In early 1967, the Tidal Waves disbanded after issues regarding the group's royalties from their record sales.

The Tidal Waves were actually among the best of them, despite their youth (three of them were in junior high when they started out in 1965). They had a hard, aggressive attack on their instruments (which, surprisingly for a band as punk sounding as this one, included a saxophone, à la the Kingsmen),

three strong (if not necessarily "good") singers, and a good sense of melody and what to do with it. Their debut single, "Farmer John" b/w "She Left Me All Alone," was recorded in January of 1966 and made number one on the local charts in Detroit later that year. The group, with some lineup changes (Dennis Mills came in on guitar, and also wrote their third single "Action! (Speaks Louder Than Words)"), released two more singles before calling it quits in 1967. Six of their songs were reissued by Collectables in 1998 paired off with the music of the Unrelated Segments on a CD called Where You Gonna Go?.

As amazingly, good as the Segments' stuff is (and it is), the Tidal Waves are even better, with a sound vaguely similar to the early Who (check out the guitar break on "She's My Woman" and see if it doesn't remind you of "The Good's Gone"). The only pity is that they never charted nationally -- SVR's limited local distribution made that impossible to accomplish -- and didn't leave behind enough for a full album. 


I Don't Need Love  Hanna-Barbera Records         1966         
Farmer John album art     Farmer John  SVR Records         1966             
Action! (Speaks Louder Than Words) / Hot Stuff! ‎(7", Single)     Hanna-Barbera Records    HBR-515     1967

[AllMusic Review by Bruce Eder  

This 21-song collection should be a killer disc, highlighted not only by six classic sides from the original Unrelated Segments, which existed through 1967, but six songs from their Detroit compatriots, the Tidal Waves.
Unfortunately, it also includes further tracks by the reconfigured group circa 1969, and five additional songs by Ron Stults from his early post-1969 solo career, and the latter, alas, along with the later Segments songs, detract from the overall value.

The core of this CD is lean, mean garage punk with a mournful, late-teens angst and a huge amount of talent involved: hooks that guitarist Rory Mack pulls out of thin air and spins into a bluesy folk-rock proto-psychedelic web; Ron Stults' powerful singing; and Barry Von Engelen's melodic bass work, reminiscent of Chris Hillman in his days with the Byrds. This is prime garage punk, which could easily have rivaled the 13th Floor Elevators or the Beau Brummels' best work.

The 15 Unrelated Segments tracks are augmented by the inclusion of six songs by the Tidal Waves,

another Detroit-based band, even younger (three junior high schoolers in the lineup) than the Segments, who also recorded for S.V.R. Records. Their stuff is rawer and more sneering, less melodic but not a trace less impressive -- these boys incorporated the strongest elements of Paul Revere & the Raiders' early work ("Kicks" etc.)

with the kind of hard-playing edge (especially on the guitars) that the British bands were bringing to music in 1964 -- a true, raucous, screaming punk sound with a crude, unpretentious energy, sort of the Kingsmen meet the British invasion. Their version of "Farmer John" hit number one on the charts in Detroit, and would have put them on the map nationally if S.V.R. Records had only had better distribution; it's a highlight here, but most of the rest lives up to its promise.

The sound is excellent, and the notes, although crudely assembled, give a good picture of the two bands' histories. The later tracks by the Segment and Ron Stults, however, are simply loud psychedelia with a raucous metal edge and no style. They're a chore to listen to for anyone who likes the classic garage punk represented elsewhere on the CD, and that part of the disc is only rescued by some rehearsal tapes of the early band which finish off the album.]

Pretty good psych rock, with the first half of the album being some of the best that genre has to offer.

The second half shows a more progressive direction, which doesn't work quite as well. "Hey Love" is a great track with solid guitar runs and a really catchy rhythm, especially the bass in the forefront. "Story of My Life" has some rather menacing vocals and some organ reminiscent of ? and the Mysterians. "It's Not Fair" and the title track are two more solid highlights.  The previous poster was right "It's Gonna Rain" could be one of the best rock songs.  The next track could even be a contender.  

Both have a bit of a British Invasion sound, but with slower, more hypnotic guitar.  "I Don't Need Love" is a solid number, even incorporating some orchestration.  The later tracks go in a more hard rock direction.  Songs like "Easy Money" show more forceful guitars and harder rhythms.

The Unrelated Segments & The Tidal Waves ‎– Where You Gonna Go? 1968
Label: Collectables ‎– COL 0710, Collectables ‎– COL#0710
Format: CD, Compilation
Country: US
Released: 1998
Genre: Rock
Style: Garage Rock, Psychedelic Rock, Hard Rock 


01. The Unrelated Segments: Hey Love  3:06
02. The Unrelated Segments: Story Of My Life  3:02
03. The Unrelated Segments:  Where You Gonna Go?  2:49
04. The Unrelated Segments:  Cry, Cry, Cry  3:05
05. The Unrelated Segments:  It's Not Fair  3:04
06. The Unrelated Segments:  It's Gonna Rain  2:28
07. The Tidal Waves:  She Left Me All Alone (Victor Wittkowski)  3:06
08. The Tidal Waves:  I Don't Need Love (Dennis Mills)  2:36
09. The Tidal Waves:  Action! (Speaks Louder Than Words) (Dennis Mills)  3:04
10. The Tidal Waves:  Farmer John (Dewey Terry, Don "Sugarcane" Harris)  2:12
11. The Tidal Waves:  Big Boy Pete (Dewey Terry, Don "Sugarcane" Harris)  2:38
12. The Tidal Waves:  She's My Woman (Richard Cioffari)  2:12
13. The Unrelated Segments: There's Gonna Be A Change  2:55
14. Ron Stults: Wait  4:21
15. Ron Stults:  Easy Money  4:53
16. Ron Stults:  Lady Lace  3:35
17. Ron Stults:  Cool Slick Jenny  4:11
18. Ron Stults: No Excuses  4:30
19. The Unrelated Segments:  Story Of My Life  3:06
20. The Unrelated Segments:  Where You Gonna Go?  2:54
21. The Unrelated Segments: It's Gonna Rain  2:08

The Unrelated Segments

Ron Stults - Lead Vocals
Rory Mack - Lead Guitar
Barry Van Engelen - Bass
Andy Angellotti - Drums
John Torock - Rhythm Guitar

The Tidal Waves

Tom Wearing - Drums, Vocals
Mark Karpinski - Lead Guitar, Vocals
Bob Slap - Bass Guitar, Vocals
Jon Wearing - Percussion, Vocals
Vic Witkowski - Rhythm Guitar, Vocals

MP3 @ 320 Size: 152 MB
Flac  Size: 385 MB