After Hours

Gary MooreMarch 10, 1992
Metal℗ 2002 Virgin Records Ltd
11
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After Hours is the ninth solo studio album by Irish guitarist Gary Moore, released in 1992.
The album features guest contributions from B.B. King and Albert Collins.

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

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Songs
1
Cold Day In Hell (2002 Remaster)4:27
2
Don't You Lie To Me (I Get Evil) (2002 Digital Remaster)2:30
3
Story Of The Blues (2002 Digital Remaster)6:42
4
Since I Met You Baby (2002 Digital Remaster) (feat. B.B. King)2:52
5
Separate Ways (2002 Digital Remaster)4:54
6
Only Fool In Town (2002 Digital Remaster)3:52
7
Key To Love (2002 Digital Remaster)1:59
8
Jumpin' At Shadows (2002 Digital Remaster)4:20
9
The Blues Is Alright (2002 Digital Remaster)5:44
10
The Hurt Inside (2002 Digital Remaster)5:53
11
Nothing's The Same (2002 Digital Remaster)5:06
12
All Time Low (Extended Version / 2002 Digital Remaster)8:40
13
Woke Up This Morning (2002 Digital Remaster)3:51
14
Movin' On Down The Road (2002 Digital Remaster)3:35
15
Don't Start Me To Talkin' (2002 Digital Remaster)3:04
16
Once In A Blue Mood (Instrumental / 2002 Digital Remaster)7:34
5.0
11 total
5
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Additional Information

Genres
Total length
1:15:06
Tracks
16
Released
January 1, 2002
Label
℗ 2002 Virgin Records Ltd
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
If Walter Trout had never launched a solo career, the veteran blues-rocker still would have had a résumé to be proud of. Playing guitar as a sideman for the likes of John Lee Hooker, Percy Mayfield, Big Mama Thornton, Louisiana Red, and soul man Joe Tex is nothing to be ashamed of; nor is his stint with Canned Heat. But thankfully, Trout did launch a solo career in the late '80s -- and in the '90s, European blues audiences came to know the New Jersey native for his singing and his original material (as opposed to strictly playing guitar in support of others). Trout eventually broke as a solo artist in the U.S. as well, but Europe was where he first achieved recognition for his solo talents. Assembled in 2005, this Ruf release looks back on the early years of his solo career. Most of this CD focuses on previously released material from 1989-1997, but Deep Trout also contains a bonus track that goes back to 1972: a recording of Junior Wells' "So Sad to Be Lonely." Trout, who turned 54 on March 6, 2005, was around 21 when "So Sad to Be Lonely" was recorded -- and the recording finds him leading a blues-rock band called Wilmont Mews (who played around New Jersey). But again, most of Deep Trout is devoted to his solo work from 1989-1997 -- and the CD offers some of the highlights of his albums Breakin' the Rules, Prisoner of a Dream, Transition, and Live: No More Fish Jokes. Ruf's choices are good ones; everything on this disc is at least solid, if not flat-out excellent -- and the company has assembled a respectable overview of Trout's pre-2000s output.
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