Skip to content

Classic Rock

8 thoughts on “ Soho (Needless To Say) - Al Stewart - Unreleased Masters Volume 1 (CDr)

  1. OCLC Number: Performer(s): Songs; vocals performed by Willie Nelson. Description: 1 audiocassette: 1 7/8 ips, stereo, Dolby processed ; 3 7/8 x 2 1/2 in.
  2. Sep 13,  · All 40 songs from the The Master () movie soundtrack, with scene descriptions. Listen to and download the music, ost, score, list of songs and trailers.
  3. Dec 26,  · Al Stewart Time Passages U.K. EMI CD, CDP BTW the forum search Google plugin/engine for Firefox and IE really are essential. It makes re search faster than openin g new threads but the ability to easily install the plugins/engines seems to have been removed after the forum updat e: .
  4. Oct 22,  · The Who were the first band to break this protocol in when they wanted to use "I Can See For Miles" in a BBC session but could or would not remake it at the BBC. The compromise was that the Who's commercial master could be used providing there was some difference to define it as a BBC session - in that case a new bass part was overdubbed.
  5. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Printed Labels CDr release of Unreleased Masters Volume 1 on Discogs. Label: Not On Label (Al Stewart Self-Released) - none • Format: CDr Compilation Printed Labels • Genre: Rock, Pop, Folk, World, & Country •.
  6. Al's songs are presented in fully-detailed piano-vocal arrangements by Blake Hodgetts, which capture many of the nuances of the original recordings. Basic guitar chords are also included. As a bonus, each song is accompanied by comments from Al regarding the circumstances surrounding the song, tidbits on the recording process, or Al's feelings.
  7. Originally issued in two volumes in , Past Masters collects all The Beatles’ various singles, b-sides, rarities and EP tracks not included on the original albums. In the s it was customary for groups to release standalone singles; indeed, it was considered bad form to issue songs which were already available elsewhere.
  8. Al Stewart calls this his Alzheimer's song, because when he is no longer able to sing it, he will know it's time for the old folks' home. In November when he appeared at Eddie's Attic, Decatur, Georgia, accompanied by his acolyte Dave Nachmanoff, he said the song is "mindbogglingly complicated" adding "the words come really, really fast.

Leave a Comment