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Blues Traveler by Blues Traveler CD Rock Popular Music But Anyway Gina 100 Years

Blues Traveler by Blues Traveler CD Rock Popular Music But Anyway Gina 100 Years

$5.49

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Additional Information about Blues Traveler by Blues Traveler (CD, Jun-1990, A&M (USA))
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Album Features
UPC: 075021530829
Artist: Blues Traveler
Format: CD
Release Year: 1990
Record Label: A&M (USA)
Genre: Rock & Pop

Track Listing
1. But Anyway
2. Gina
3. Mulling It Over
4. 100 Years
5. Dropping Some NYC
6. Crystal Flame
7. Slow Change
8. Warmer Days
9. Gotta Get Mean
10. Alone
11. Sweet Talking Hippie

Details
Playing Time: 56 min.
Contributing Artists: Joan Osborne, Chris Barron
Producer: Justin Niebank
Distributor: Universal Distribution
Recording Type: Studio
Recording Mode: Stereo
SPAR Code: ADD

Album Notes
Blues Traveler: John Popper (vocals, harmonica, 12-string acoustic guitar); Chan Kinchla (guitar); Bobby Sheehan (bass); Brendan Hill (drums, percussion).Additional personnel: Master Arnie Lawrence D.M.F. (soprano saxophone); Howie Wyeth (piano); Justin Niebank (handclaps); Kevin Traynor, Chris Barron, Joan Osborne (background vocals).Recorded at RPM, New York, New York from February 19 to March 3, 1990.Personnel: John Popper (vocals, 12-string guitar, harmonica); Howie Wyeth (piano); Brendan Hill (drums, percussion); Chris Barron , Joan Osborne (background vocals).Audio Mixer: Justin Niebank.Recording information: RPM, New York, NY (02/19/1990-03/03/1990).Photographer: Nola Lopez.Arranger: Justin Niebank.Though Blues Traveler wouldn't have their big pop breakthrough hit, "Runaround," for another four years, they were already a popular live draw by the time of their 1990 self-titled debut. As perhaps the prototypical jam band, Blues Traveler's played live sets that were ever-changing affairs, but this loose, organic-sounding album is a more than fair approximation of the group's early sound, both in the fluid song structures and the way that singer and harmonica player John Popper thoroughly dominates the proceedings. The lengthy songs spiral out into platforms for Popper's conversational, laid-back vocal style and his genuinely great chromatic harp solos (Stevie Wonder is the only better player in the pop realm). The nearly 10-minute "Crystal Flame" is the album's centerpiece, but other elongated, shaggy tunes like "Alone" and the sarcastic rave-up closer "Sweet Talking Hippie" are equally entertaining.




 

 

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