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Joe Walsh - Ordinary Average Guy (1991)
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Joe Walsh - Ordinary Average Guy (1991)

17-07-2015, 07:38
Rock | FLAC / APE

Joe Walsh - Ordinary Average Guy (1991)

Artist: Joe Walsh
Title Of Album: Ordinary Average Guy
Year Of Release: 1991
Label: Epic Associated/Pyramid Records: ZK 47384
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock
Quality: FLAC (image+.cue,scans)
Bitrate: lossless
Total Time: 00:45:56
Total Size: 306 mb
WebSite: discogs


01. Two Sides To Every Story (Rick Rosas, Walsh) 03:22
02. Ordinary Average Guy 04:11
03. The Gamma Goochee (John Mangiagli) 02:48
04. All of a Sudden (Jimi Jamison, Walsh) 04:56
05. Alphabetical Order (Joe Vitale, Walsh) 04:58
06. Look At Us Now (Jamison, Walsh) 04:46
07. I'm Actin' Different 04:30
08. Up All Night (Vitale, Walsh) 03:54
09. You Might Need Somebody (Nan O'Byrne, Tom Snow) 04:31
10. Where I Grew Up (Prelude To School Days) 02:37
11. School Days (Vitale) 05:17

Joe Walsh – guitar, keyboards, vocals
Waddy Wachtel – guitar
Rick Rosas – bass guitar
George "Chocolate" Perry – bass guitar
Chad Cromwell – drums, percussion
Joe Vitale – keyboards, drums, percussion, bass guitar, vocals
Paul Shaffer – piano, keyboards
Wally Cullis – drums, percussion
Larry Otis – saxophone
Ringo Starr – backing vocals
Al Paris – backing vocals
Kelley Hurt – backing vocals
Jimi Jamison – backing vocals
Jeff Rogers – backing vocals

This collection of nostalgia, decent balladry, and quirky anthems probably reinforced any notions of Joe Walsh's creative decline. The singer/guitarist had (up to the time of this 1991 release) strung together an incredible career as a soloist and member of several first-rate rock acts, but time seemed to finally be catching up to him. That's not to say Ordinary Average Guy is a bad record. It's a fine record, but hardly up to Walsh's own menacing standard with regard to the musician's legendary guitar groove and wit. Generally, fans might think of Walsh in contrast to his crooning Eagles cohorts as harder rocking, edgier, but on this release, the hard-partying guitarist seems more comfortable showing a softer side. Ballads like "I'm Acting Different" and "Where I Grew Up" feel more earnest and truthful when compared to campy clunkers like "Alphabetical Order" and limp commentaries like "Look at Us Now." Throughout the more upbeat material, oddly placed synth washes and sparse drum patterns make for a bumpy, uninteresting sonic ride. Released just a couple years before Walsh put an end to his "30 year party," this reflective, sometimes half-hearted effort bellies a weariness that's both sad and difficult to appreciate as this master goes through the motions.

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