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Lynyrd Skynyrd - One More From The Road (1990)

14-10-2015, 09:08
Rock | FLAC / APE

Lynyrd Skynyrd - One More From The Road (1990)

Artist: Lynyrd Skynyrd
Title Of Album: One More From The Road
Year Of Release: 1976 (1990)
Label: MCA Records
Genre: Rock
Quality: Lossless
Bitrate: FLAC (image+.cue)
Total Time: 01:11:14
Total Size: 458 Mb


01. Workin' for MCA (Ed King, Ronnie Van Zant) 04:40
02. I Ain't the One (Gary Rossington, Ronnie Van Zant) 03:47
03. Searching (Allen Collins, Ronnie Van Zant) 04:19
04. Tuesday's Gone (Allen Collins, Ronnie Van Zant) 08:02
05. Saturday Night Special (Ed King, Ronnie Van Zant 05:21
06. Whiskey Rock-a-Roller (Ed King, Billy Powell, Ronnie Van Zant) 04:21
07. Sweet Home Alabama (Ed King, Gary Rossington, Ronnie Van Zant) 06:56
08. Gimme Three Steps (Allen Collins, Ronnie Van Zant) 05:08
09. Call Me the Breeze (J.J. Cale) 05:41
10. The Needle and the Spoon (Allen Collins, Ronnie Van Zant) 04:50
11. Crossroads (Robert Johnson) 04:27
12. Free Bird (Allen Collins, Ronnie Van Zant) 13:37

Ronnie Van Zant – lead vocals
Steve Gaines - guitar, backing vocals
Allen Collins – guitar
Gary Rossington – guitar, keyboards
Billy Powell – keyboards
Leon Wilkeson – bass, backing vocals
Artimus Pyle – drums
JoJo Billingsley, Cassie Gaines, Leslie Hawkins – backing vocals

Double live albums were commonplace during the '70s, even for bands that weren't particularly good in concert. As a travelin' band, Lynyrd Skynyrd made their fame and fortune by being good in concert, so it made sense that they released a double-live, entitled One More from the Road, in 1976, months after the release of their fourth album, Gimme Back My Bullets. That might have been rather quick for a live album -- only three years separated this record from the group's debut -- but it was enthusiastically embraced, entering the Top Ten (it would become one of their best-selling albums, as well). It's easy to see why it was welcomed, since this album demonstrates what a phenomenal catalog of songs Skynyrd accumulated. Street Survivors, which appeared the following year, added "That Smell" and "You Got That Right" to the canon, but this pretty much has everything else, sometimes extended into jams as long as those of the Allmans, but always much rawer, nearly dangerous. That catalog, as much as the strong performances, makes One More from the Road worth hearing. Heard here, on one record, the consistency of Skynyrd's work falls into relief, and they not only clearly tower above their peers based on what's here; the cover of "T for Texas" illustrates that they're carrying on the Southern tradition, not starting a new one. Like most live albums, this is not necessarily essential, but if you're a fan, it's damn hard to take this album off after it starts.

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