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The Johnny Van Zant Collection
Johnny Van Zant
Tomcattin' is the fourth studio album of Southern rock band Blackfoot, released in 1980. The album features Shorty Medlocke on "Fox Chase", grandfather of Rickey Medlocke. While the album did not spawn any hit singles, it was enough to keep the band's devoted fan base loyal and strong, it remains a popular staple in Blackfoot's catalogue.
No Guts, No Glory
No Guts...No Glory is the fifth studio album by American southern rock band Molly Hatchet, released in 1983. Original vocalist Danny Joe Brown returned for this recording, with a new rhythm section composed of bassist Riff West and drummer Barry Borden. It is Molly Hatchet's only album not to feature an epic, fantasy themed cover. The cover photo for the album was reportedly shot at Six Gun Territory, a now defunct theme park in Silver Springs, Florida.
The album contains the popular song, "Fall of the Peacemakers", which includes overt references to John Lennon. During the tour to support the album, guitarist Steve Holland left the band to be replaced by keyboard player John Galvin.
"What's It Gonna Take", written by Gary O'Connor, was also recorded by the band Fast Forward and appears on their 1984 album Living in Fiction.
This Is The Way
Rossington Collins Band
Rock & Roll Outlaws
Rock and Roll Outlaws is the fourth album by Foghat, released in October 1974. The album cover shows a picture of the band near a Learjet in the Mojave Desert. Though the airplane displayed the band's logo, it did not belong to them; instead, the band simply borrowed it and stuck on the logo.
Paper Money is the second album by the American hard rock band Montrose. It was produced by Ted Templeman and is the band's final recording with original vocalist Sammy Hagar. It marks the arrival of new bass player Alan Fitzgerald, replacing original bassist Bill Church.
In The Eye Of The Storm
Ain't Life Grand
Black Oak Arkansas
Feel The Heat
Henry Paul Band
Tooth, Fang & Claw
Tooth, Fang & Claw is the seventh and final album by Ted Nugent and The Amboy Dukes. It is the second offering on the DiscReet label. Re-issued in 1977 by Warner Bros as part of "Two Originals of... Ted Nugent".
The band consists of Nugent, Rob Grange on bass and drummer Vic Mastrianni. The album has the feel of the outdoors and Nugent's love for hunting and rock and roll; the backsleeve pictures him playing hard in front of an amplifier stack, next to a wild boar trophy.
Like on the Amboy Dukes' previous three albums, the credits are followed by a short tongue-in-cheek statement. This time, "Fear not the crusted warblers, but be wary of the Mad Cheese Grater for he shall slaw the features from your face. Beware the public carnivores as they inevitably edibly have a soft nosed hollow point magnum behind every bush."
"Great White Buffalo" is one of the mainstays of Nugent's catalog and was generated on this album.
In an interview with Classic Rock Revisited he discusses how he and Grange developed the song idea: "This was yet another magical moment like the original musical burst of so many of my songs.
Cut Loose is the 1983 debut solo album by Paul Rodgers. Unlike his other work, Paul Rodgers plays all the instruments on this album. It was recorded at his house in Kingstone.
The song "Live In Peace" was re-recorded by his next band The Firm on their second album Mean Business. "Superstar Woman" was originally an unreleased Bad Company song and was re-recorded by Rodgers for this album. The album peaked at #135 on the Billboard's 200 chart.
Moxy, also informally known as The Black Album or Moxy I, is the self-titled debut album by the Canadian hard rock and heavy metal band Moxy. Their independently produced album was released in 1975 by Polydor Records in Canada, then under Mercury Records label was reissued in 1976 for worldwide distribution, both labels were owned by PolyGram at the time.
The album was picked up by many radio stations in the United States and was one of the most requested albums in Texas. As a consequence, Moxy was picked up by the larger Mercury Records label in the US and a national distribution deal was made and the album was reissued in 1976. The album produced the hit songs "Can't You See I'm a Star", "Train", "Out of the Darkness" and with "Sail On Sail Away" and "Moon Rider" that are still in the 2000s on regular rotation on several rock radio stations in Texas. The album sold well because of heavy promotion by the label who released the album on 8 Track in large numbers.
Tommy Bolin was a guest musician on the album. He had previously been the lead guitarist for the James Gang and would go on to replace Ritchie Blackmore in Deep Purple. Bolin does all but two guitar solos.
Long Way To The Top
Long Way to the Top is the third release by North Carolina music group, Nantucket. The album is a tribute to AC/DC lead singer Bon Scott, who died in 1980 and features a version of their 1975 classic "It's a Long Way to the Top". This move landed Nantucket a spot with AC/DC on their Back in Black tour for the entire summer. Other popular songs on the album include "Time Bomb", "Rugburn" and "Turn The Radio On". Long Way to the Top was released on compact disc by re-issue label Wounded Bird Records in 2004.
Mystic Fire is a 2002 album by Mountain.
The album includes the song "Immortal", which was co-written with and originally performed by Clutch. "Immortal" was originally released with different lyrics, and a different arrangement, as the song "Baby I'm Down" on Mountain, Leslie West's first solo album. Clutch covered the song on their 2001 album Pure Rock Fury, rearranging it and changing the lyrics; their version has a guitar solo by Leslie West. Mountain then covered that version of the song on this album.
Pardon Me While I Groove
Tales Of The Unexpected
Frank Marino & Mahogany Rush
Victims of the Fury
Victims of the Fury is the seventh studio album by the English guitarist and songwriter Robin Trower. This was the last album to feature the classic Robin Trower, James Dewar and Bill Lordan lineup. It was released in 1980, and on CD in 1989. It was reissued in 1997 as a 2-on-1 CD along with the previous 1978 album Caravan to Midnight. Beatles engineer Geoff Emerick was the album's sound engineer. Victims of the Fury reached #34 on the Billboard 200.
Best of Missouri
Music from Here
Raise a Little Hell
Sammy Hagar is the self-titled second studio album by American rock vocalist Sammy Hagar, released in January 1977 by Capitol Records. It is also often referred to as The Red Album, as it includes Hagar's first anthem, "Red", which is also the basis for his nickname "The Red Rocker". Future multi-platinum selling producer Scott Mathews was talked into playing a drum solo on "Red" after being told Ringo Starr had played his only drum solo in the very same room on The Beatles' last album, named after the EMI Studios this album was recorded in, Abbey Road.
The distinctive cover image was shot in Stockwell Road, London, SW9 in the midst of the rows of red Pride & Clark auto shops. These red-painted buildings are also seen in the 1966 film Blowup.
Sammy Hagar's 1987 solo album, I Never Said Goodbye, is also sometimes known as Sammy Hagar since early pressings were untitled, pending the results of a contest. Nevertheless, the albums are completely distinct.
Feels Like Freedom
Jimmie Van Zant
Mahogany Rush IV
Mahogany Rush IV is the fourth studio album by Canadian Rock music band Mahogany Rush, led by Frank Marino. It was released in 1976 on Columbia Records.
Covers of 3 of the songs on Mahogany Rush IV, "The Answer", "It's Begun to Rain", and "Dragonfly", appear on the 2005 Secondhand Smoke - A Tribute to Frank Marino album.
Alligator is a 1989 album by Leslie West featuring Stanley Clarke on bass. Recorded in 1986 and released in CD in 1989 by Capitol Records.
Love Your Man
The Rossington Band
Gamma 1, released in 1979, is Gamma's debut album. It reached #131 on the Billboard Album charts, totalling seventeen weeks on the survey. "I'm Alive" reached #60 on the Billboard singles charts.
Gunfighter - Best of the 90s
Jimmie Van Zant Band
Live at the Omni, Atlanta, Georgia. Dec. 31, 1980 - Remastered
Rossington Collins Band
Rough Diamonds is the sixth studio album by the English rock band Bad Company. The album was released in August 1982. Rough Diamonds, like its predecessor, Desolation Angels, was recorded at Ridge Farm Studio in Surrey, England in March and April 1982 and engineered by Max Norman.
It was the last album by Bad Company's original line-up and the most recent studio album to feature Paul Rodgers. The sessions were rough going from the beginning. First, their manager, Peter Grant, withdrew from view after the death of Led Zeppelin drummer, John Bonham in 1980. Then, on another occasion, a fistfight broke out between Paul Rodgers and Boz Burrell, the two bandmates restrained by Mick Ralphs and Simon Kirke.
The album's opening track, "Electricland", written by Rodgers, was the album's biggest hit. Rodgers' "Painted Face" also received substantial airplay on rock stations. The album became the original line-up's worst-selling album, reaching a disappointing No. 26 on the Billboard album charts in 1982. The album was remastered and re-released in 1994.
Legs Diamond is the eponymous debut album by the American rock band Legs Diamond.
In 1989, Kerrang! magazine listed the album at No. 33 among the "100 Greatest Heavy Metal Albums of All Time".
The James Gang
Rockin' Into The Night
Rockin' into the Night is the third studio album by the southern rock band 38 Special, released in 1979.
With this album, 38 Special incorporates some arena rock elements into its sound.
The title track, written by three members of Survivor, became the band's first big hit, and marked the first of many songs Jim Peterik would write for and with the band.
"Money Honey" is a cover of a 1953 song by Clyde McPhatter and The Drifters.
Medusa is the second studio album by English hard rock band Trapeze. Recorded in 1970 at Morgan Studios, it was produced by The Moody Blues bassist John Lodge and released in November 1970 by Threshold Records. The album was preceded by the release of the single "Black Cloud" in 1970.
Atlanta Rhythm Section
Quinella is the tenth album by American southern rock band Atlanta Rhythm Section, and their only album on Columbia Records, released in August 1981. The band was supposed to release another album in the label. But due to differences between Columbia and the band, the album was shelved.
The album peaked at #70 on the Billboard 200. Its only single, "Alien", peaked at #29 on the Billboard Hot 100, becoming their final Top 40 hit.
Wet Willie II
Rock This Country
Angel is the first album by the rock band Angel. "Tower", the keyboard-heavy opening track, was used widely during the late 1970s and early 1980s by album rock radio stations in the USA for various advertising purposes. The track is also on K-SHE radio's Classic List. This album can be seen as representing the band's early progressive roots, with Helluva Band seeing the group starting to move towards an increasingly hard rock-oriented sound. Tracks 6-8 segue to form a 10-minute mini suite.
Uncle Buck's Vittles
Rock 'N' Roll Warriors
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.
The Definitive Teaser
A Spiritual Greeting
Johnny Van Zandt
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