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Rod Stewart – Gasoline Alley (1970/1990)
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Rod Stewart – Gasoline Alley (1970/1990)

30-10-2015, 16:56
Blues | Rock | FLAC / APE

Rod Stewart – Gasoline Alley (1970/1990)

Artist: Rod Stewart
Title Of Album: Gasoline Alley
Year Of Release: 1970/1990
Label: Mercury 824 881-2 USA
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Pop Rock, Blues Rock, Rock & Roll
Quality: FLAC (image+.cue,scans)
Bitrate: Lossless
Total Time: 00:41:57
Total Size: 255 mb
WebSite: allmusic


01. Gasoline Alley (Stewart, Ronnie Wood) 04:05
02. It's All Over Now (Bobby Womack, Shirley Jean Womack) 06:20
03. Only a Hobo (Bob Dylan) 04:15
04. My Way of Giving (Ronnie Lane, Steve Marriott) 03:58
05. Country Comfort (Elton John, Bernie Taupin) 04:45
06. Cut Across Shorty (Wayne P.Walker, Marijohn Wilkin) 06:31
07. Lady Day (Stewart) 04:04
08. Jo's Lament (Stewart) 03:27
09. You're My Girl (I Don't Want to Discuss It) (Dick Cooper, Beth Beatty, Ernie Shelby) 04:26

Rod Stewart – main performer, producer, vocals, guitar on "Jo's Lament"
Martin Quittenton – classical guitar
Ronnie Wood – guitar, bottleneck guitar, acoustic guitar, bass
Ronnie Lane – bass on "My Way Of Giving" and "You're My Girl", vocals on "My Way Of Giving"
Ian McLagan – piano, organ
William Gaff – whistle
Dennis O'Flynn – violin bass
Dick Powell – violin
Stanley Matthews – mandolin
Mick Waller – drums
Kenney Jones – drums on "My Way Of Giving" and "You're My Girl"
Pete Sears – piano on "Country Comforts"
Jack Reynolds – backing vocals on "Country Comforts"

Gasoline Alley follows the same formula of Rod Stewart's first album, intercutting contemporary covers with slightly older rock & roll and folk classics and originals written in the same vein. The difference is in execution. Stewart sounds more confident, claiming Elton John's "Country Comfort," the Small Faces' "My Way of Giving," and the Rolling Stones' version of "It's All Over Now" with a ragged, laddish charm. Like its predecessor, nearly all of Gasoline Alley is played on acoustic instruments -- Stewart treats rock & roll songs like folk songs, reinterpreting them in individual, unpredictable ways. For instance, "It's All Over Now" becomes a shambling, loose-limbed ramble instead of a tight R&B/blues groove, and "Cut Across Shorty" is based around a howling, Mideastern violin instead of a rockabilly riff. Of course, being a rocker at heart, Stewart doesn't let these songs become limp acoustic numbers -- these rock harder than any fuzz-guitar workout. The drums crash and bang, the acoustic guitars are pounded with a vengeance -- it's a wild, careening sound that is positively joyous with its abandon. And on the slow songs, Stewart is nuanced and affecting -- his interpretation of Bob Dylan's "Only a Hobo" is one of the finest Dylan covers, while the original title track is a vivid, loving tribute to his adolescence. And that spirit is carried throughout Gasoline Alley. It's an album that celebrates tradition while moving it into the present and never once does it disown the past.

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