Keep on Rockin'

Alvin LeeAugust 1, 1994
Blues© 2010 4RealRecords
4
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Nineteen Ninety-Four is a 1994 album by Alvin Lee released in the United States as I Hear You Rockin'

Description provided by Wikipedia under Creative Commons Attribution CC-BY-SA 4.0

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Songs
Popularity
1
Keep on Rockin'5:09
2
Long Legs6:16
3
I Hear You Knockin'3:39
4
Ain't Nobody's Business4:11
5
The Bluest Blues (feat. George Harrison)7:27
6
Boogie All Day3:52
7
My Baby's Come Back to Me4:58
8
Take It Easy6:25
9
Play It Like It Used to Be4:01
10
Give Me Your Love5:59
11
I Don't Give a Damn5:49
12
I Want You (She's so Heavy)9:52
4.8
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Additional Information

Genres
Total length
1:07:38
Tracks
12
Released
August 1, 1994
Label
© 2010 4RealRecords
File type
MP3
Access type
Streaming and by permanent download to your computer and/or device
Internet connection
Required for streaming and downloading
Playback information
Via Google Play Music app on Android v4+, iOS v7+, or by exporting MP3 files to your computer and playing on any MP3 compatible music player
Though Savoy Brown is primarily known as a blues band, Rock 'n' Roll Warriors says in the title what this is all about, as Kim Simmonds' aggregation obtained in vocalist Ralph Mormon a major component from the Joe Perry Project's first solo album, Let the Music Do the Talking, released the year before this. With producer Richie Wise, himself the lead singer of the heavy metal band Dust and co-producer of the first two albums from Kiss, there is a decidedly different edge to this release on Capitol/Town House. The bandmembers look like they are the prototype for the 1984 film Streets of Fire on the cover, and though the three live tracks tacked onto the end of the LP on TKO Magnum's CD release has this group truer to its blues roots, the original ten studio tunes include some variety that Savoy Brown's followers may not have been accustomed to. Those bonus tracks, "Street Corner Talkin'," "I'm Tired," and "Hellbound Train," were recorded live at Denver's Rainbow Music Hall on June 27, 1981. They make a great reference point to hear how this version of the band tackled familiar territory, but original material like "Shot Down By Love" could easily have found itself on Joe Perry's disc and shows the bite producer Wise infused into this version of the group. This is the last Savoy Brown album to chart in the U.S., which is validation of its quality but still a shame, since the music here is vital enough to have jump-started SB's storied career. Mormon sounds comfortable and in control; that he had the opportunity to front bands featuring two guitar greats is something you can feel he embraced wholeheartedly. Michael Heatley's year 2000 liner notes to the CD reissue give some history and the Chinn/Chapman tune that hit for the U.K. band Smokie, "Lay Back in the Arms of Someone," is a real treat -- pure pop that is wildly different from the band's minor '70s radio hit, "Tell Mama," or anything else here. The songs are mostly composed by Kim Simmonds, were recorded in North Hollywood, and shift from rock to blues to rock. Though viewed as an anomaly in the band's catalog, Rock 'n' Roll Warriors has gained credibility and much-deserved respect over the years.
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