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Stack Waddy - Stack Waddy (2007)
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Stack Waddy - Stack Waddy (2007)
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Stack Waddy - Stack Waddy (2007)

2-12-2015, 22:19
Blues | Rock | FLAC / APE

Title: Stack Waddy
Year Of Release: 1971/2007
Label: Cherry Red: CD MRED 318
Genre: Hard Rock, Blues Rock
Quality: FLAC (image+.cue,scans)
Total Time: 01:08:21
Total Size: 458 mb


01. Road Runner (E McDaniel) 03:26
02. Bring It To Jerome (Green) 05:18
03. Mothballs (Knail, Stott, Revell, Banham) 03:36
04. Sure 'Nuff 'N' Yes I Do (Van Vliet, Bermann) 02:29
05. Love Story (Ian Anderson) 02:19
06. Susie Q (Hawkins, Broodwater, Lewis) 02:27
07. Country Line Special (Cyril Davies) 03:55
08. Rolling Stone (Muddy Waters) 03:26
09. Mystic Eyes (Van Morrison) 06:05
10. Kentucky (Knail, Stott, Revell, Banham) 02:42
Previously Unreleased Bonus Tracks:
11. With One Leap Dan Was By Her Side, 'Muriel' He Breathed (Groom, Knail, Stott, Banham) 04:19
12. Ginny Jo (Groom, Knail, Stott, Banham) 02:48
13. Hunt The Stag (Groom, Knail, Stott, Banham) 02:45
14. Mystic Eyes (Alternative Version) (Van Morrison) 03:52
15. (Almost) Milk Cow Booze (Groom, Knail, Stott, Banham) 04:11
16. Leavin' Here (Holland-Dozier-Holland) 02:58
17. I'm A Lover Not A Fighter 02:37
18. Here Comes The Glimmer Man (Groom, Knail, Stott, Banham) 05:14

John Knail - vocals, harmonica
Steve Revell - drums, percussion
Mick Stott - electric guitar
Stuart Banham - bass guitar

Stack Waddy's debut album is one of the "must hear" discs of the early 1970s, an uncompromising roar that might cavort through that shell-shocked no man's land that sprawls between Captain Beefheart and the Edgar Broughton Band, but which winds up defiantly beholden to absolutely nothing else you've ever heard -- one reason, perhaps, why the group vanished with so little trace. Recorded live in the studio (or thereabouts), Stack Waddy is a blurring blend of brutal band originals and deliciously mauled covers. Beefheart's "Sure Nuff N' Yes I Do" is an unblinking highlight, while raw takes on "Suzie Q" and "Road Runner" remind us of the group's mid-'60s genesis on the Manchester R&B scene. There's also a version of Jethro Tull's "Love Story" that comes close to topping the Sensational Alex Harvey Band in terms of lascivious power and ferocity. Certainly John Knail takes no prisoners as he howls his way through and, while Stack Waddy holds back from completely recreating the live band experience (there are no breaking bottles, for a start), still this is one of those few albums that genuinely requires you to wear protective clothing.

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