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Georgie Fame & Alan Price - Fame & Price, Price & Fame, Together (Remastered Deluxe Edition) (2014)

13-01-2015, 21:39
Music | Blues | Soul | Pop | Rock | Oldies

Georgie Fame & Alan Price  - Fame & Price, Price & Fame, Together (Remastered Deluxe Edition) (2014)

Artist: Georgie Fame & Alan Price
Title Of Album: Fame & Price, Price & Fame, Together (Remastered Deluxe Edition)
Year Of Release: 2014
Label: Mig Music
Genre: Rock, Pop, Blues, Soul
Format: Mp3
Quality: 320 kbps
Total Time: 53:15 Min
Total Size: 141 Mb


1. Rosetta
2. Yellow Man
3. The Dole Song
4. Time I Moved On
5. John And Mary
6. Here And Now
7. Home Is Where Your Heart Is
8. Ballad Of Billy Joe
9. That's How Strong My Love Is
10. Blue Condition
11. I Can't Take It Much Longer
12. Don't Hit Me When I'm Down
13. Street Lights
14. Follow Me
15. Sergeant Jobsworth

The partnership between Alan Price and Georgie Fame began on a November night in 1970 at the London Revolution Club. There was a positive atmosphere among the Georgie Fame fans attending one of his rare concerts. Few of them however, were prepared for the musical fireworks which were about to come. As Georgie Fame began to strike up the old Animals classic "Bring It on Home", it was all over for the former Animals organist Alan Price. When Georgie - who recognized Alan Price in the audience- invited him to come onstage, he readily took up his offer. Both delivered a rock show to a stunning crowd, one that people seldom experience. Songs such as "Rave On," "Great Balls of Fire," and "Oh Boy " were full of energy and the entire club was electrified with excitement. Continuing this partnership was a logical consequence. Whoever limits this collaboration to their smash hit "Rosetta" is making a big mistake. "Together" proves that this duo has so much more to offer.

As the organist in the first Animals lineup, Alan Price was perhaps the most important instrumental contributor to their early run of hits. He left the group in 1965 after only a year or so of international success (he can be seen talking about his departure with Bob Dylan in the rockumentary Don't Look Back) to work on a solo career. Leading the Alan Price Set, he had a Top Ten British hit in 1966 with a reworking of "I Put a Spell on You," complete with Animals-ish organ breaks and bluesy vocals. His subsequent run of British hits between 1966 and 1968 — "Hi-Lili-Hi-Lo," "Simon Smith and His Dancing Bear," "The House That Jack Built," and "Don't Stop the Carnival" — were in a much lighter vein, drawing from British music hall influences. "Simon Smith and His Dancing Bear," from 1967, was one of the first Randy Newman songs to gain international exposure, though Price's version — like all his British hits — went virtually unnoticed in the U.S. A versatile entertainer, Price collaborated with Georgie Fame, hosted TV shows, and scored plays in the years following the breakup of the Alan Price Set in 1968. He composed the score to Lindsay Anderson's O Lucky Man!, where his spare and droll songs served almost as a Greek chorus to the surreal, whimsical film (Price himself has a small role in the movie). His 1974 concept album Between Today and Yesterday was his most critically acclaimed work.

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joachim   User offline   13 January 2015 22:33

Thanks! It's about bloody time that this album was reissued with those 45s as bonus tracks.

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Crewneck   User offline   14 January 2015 00:01

Yes, I couldn't agree more. However...this is not an official release. It appears to be a bootleg made by "Hoppi" and the 45s, unfortunately, are taken from vinyl. Perhaps one day Sony/CBS will remaster and release this album the 45s and the few unreleased tracks that are in its archive.

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