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The Allman Brothers Band - Eat a Peach flac album

The Allman Brothers Band - Eat a Peach flac album

Performer: The Allman Brothers Band
Title: Eat a Peach
Style: Album Rock,Blues-Rock,Boogie Rock,Hard Rock,Slide Guitar Blues,Southern Rock
Duration: 01:09:24
Location: Criteria Recording Studios, Miami, FL
Relesed: February 12, 1972
Recording date: March, 1971 - December, 1971
Rating: 4.7
Votes: 351
Other formats: AU MP4 DXD AIFF WAV AC3

Eat a Peach is the third studio album by American rock band the Allman Brothers Band. Produced by Tom Dowd, the album was released on February 12, 1972, in the United States by Capricorn Records. Following their artistic and commercial breakthrough with the release of the live album At Fillmore East (1971), the Allman Brothers Band got to work on their third studio album. Many in the band were struggling, however, with heroin addictions, and checked into rehab to confront these problems.

Eat A Peach is both The Allman Brothers third studio album and their second live album, due to the compilation-style of it. The album was originally released on February 12, 1972 as a tribute to Duane Allman, one of the band’s lead guitarists as well as bandleader – and namesake of the band, along with Gregg Allman. Trouble No More and Mountain Jam were both recorded live at the same run of concerts as the band’s first live album, At Fillmore East, while One Way Out was recorded at the closing concert for the Fillmore East on June 27, 1971

The Allman Brothers Band - Blue Sky (Eat A Peach, February 12,1972) 5:15. The Allman Brothers Mountain Jam Eat A Peach 33:42. The Allman Brothers Band - One Way Out - Eat A Peach (1972) 4:57. Melissa- Allman brothers 3:57. The Allman Brothers Band - Trouble No More 3:45. The Allman Brothers Band - Ain't Wastin' Time No More 3:48. The Allman Brothers Band - Les Brers in A Minor 9:12.

All lyrics from Eat A Peach album, popular The Allman Brothers Band songs with tracklist and information about album. Album Eat A Peach (1972). by The Allman Brothers Band. Label Capricorn Records. Arranged By. The Allman Brothers Band.

The Allman Brothers Band 1972 Eat A Peach – Ain t Wastin Time No More. The Allman Brothers Band - Eat a Peach, 1972 – Mountain Jam, part 1. 4:58. The Allman Brothers Band - Eat a Peach - 1972 – 04. One Way Out. 69:57. The Allman Brothers Band – Eat A Peach Complete Album. The Allman Brothers Band – Mountain Jam (03).

The Allman Brothers are still the best goddamned band in the land, and this record with three sides of old and one side of new is a simultaneous sorrowed ending and hopeful beginning. I hope the band keeps playing forever - how many groups can you think of who really make you believe they’re playing for the joy of it? In This Article: The Allman Brothers Band.

Southern Rock The Allman Brothers Band. 队列表 Southern Rock The Allman Brothers Band Eat a Peach. Album Name Eat a Peach. 版公司 Polydor Capricorn Records (USA-1).

By: The Allman Brothers Band (1972, Rock). More albums from The Allman Brothers Band: Fillmore East 2/70 by The Allman Brothers Band. At Stonybrook, NY 9/19/71 by The Allman Brothers Band. Superstar Concert Series by The Allman Brothers Band. Penn’s Landing, Philadelphia, PA 7/23/05 by The Allman Brothers Band. Beacon Box Set 2009 by The Allman Brothers Band. Peakin’ At The Beacon by The Allman Brothers Band. Hittin’ The Note by The Allman Brothers Band. Nassau Coliseum by The Allman Brothers Band. View all albums . Eat A Peach. By: The Allman Brothers Band (1972, Rock). 1. Ain’t Wastin’ Time No More.

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Track List

Title/Composer Performer Time
1 Ain't Wastin' Time No More Gregg Allman The Allman Brothers Band 3:42
2 Les Brers in A Minor Dickey Betts The Allman Brothers Band 9:07
3 Melissa Stephen Alaimo / Steve Alaimo / Gregg Allman The Allman Brothers Band 3:56
4 Mountain Jam Duane Allman / Gregg Allman / Dickey Betts / Donovan / Jaimoe / Jai Johanny Johanson / Berry Oakley / Butch Trucks The Allman Brothers Band 33:41
5 One Way Out Sonny Boy Williamson II / Elmore James / Marshall Sehorn The Allman Brothers Band 4:58
6 Trouble No More Muddy Waters The Allman Brothers Band 3:44
7 Stand Back Gregg Allman / Berry Oakley The Allman Brothers Band 3:27
8 Blue Sky Dickey Betts The Allman Brothers Band 5:10
9 Little Martha Duane Allman / Gregg Allman The Allman Brothers Band 2:07


Stephen Alaimo - Composer
Steve Alaimo - Composer
Howard Albert - Audio Engineer, Engineer
Ron Albert - Audio Engineer, Engineer
The Allman Brothers Band - Arranger, Primary Artist
Duane Allman - Composer, Guitar, Guitar (Acoustic), Member of Attributed Artist, Slide Guitar
Gregg Allman - Composer, Guitar (Acoustic), Keyboards, Member of Attributed Artist, Organ, Piano, Piano (Electric), Vocals
Aaron Baron - Engineer
Dickey Betts - Composer, Drums, Guitar, Guitar (Acoustic), Member of Attributed Artist, Slide Guitar, Vocals
Paul Bishow - Producer
Aaron J. Brown - Audio Engineer
Larry Dahlstrom - Audio Engineer, Engineer
Donovan - Composer
Tom Dowd - Audio Production, Producer
Dennis Drake - Mastering
Michael Etchart - Producer
Jeff Glixman - Mixing
Bill Graham - Arranger
Suha Gur - Mastering
James Flournoy Holmes - Cover Design, Design, Illustrations
Jaimoe - Composer, Congas, Drums, Percussion
Elmore James - Composer
Jai Johanny Johanson - Composer, Congas, Drums, Member of Attributed Artist
Bill Levenson - Producer
Bob Ludwig - Mastering
Monique McGuffin - Production Coordination
Berry Oakley - Bass, Composer, Guitar (Bass), Member of Attributed Artist
Marshall Sehorn - Composer
Richard Shoff - Assistant, Remix Assistant
Ovie Sparks - Remixing
Butch Trucks - Composer, Drums, Gong, Member of Attributed Artist, Percussion, Tambourine, Timpani, Vibraphone
Phil Walden - Arranger
Muddy Waters - Composer
Sonny Boy Williamson II - Composer
Reviews (9)
This follow-up to "Live at the Fillmore East" was to many a memorial to Brother Duane. Mountain Jam truly exhibits the genius of Duane Allman as the greatest rock slide guitarist of all time; to his showmanship and to the majesty and mastery of The Allman Brothers Band during this period. Few jam bands could play for that length of time and stay fresh and versatile -- then bring it all home and knock your socks off. But they did. Timeless music played by musicians who seemed to never run out of riffs, ideas, energy and a desire to play on. Gregg Allman's "Melissa" is heart-felt and brilliant. Long live the spirit.

The Allman Brothers Band not only survived the death of slide guitarist Duane Allman in the midst of the "Eat A Peach" sessions, they subsequently emerged with an extraordinary double album that showcased their many stylistic sides. Ultimately, the band cobbled together a potent mix of nine tracks; three studio cuts with Duane on board, three scintillating tracks from 1971's monumental Fillmore East shows, and three more studio performances completed after Duane's tragic motorcycle accident. "Melissa" and "Blue Sky," with Duane and Dickey Betts trading licks, added a distinct country feel to the set, but the centerpieces remain the live workouts - two ripping blues covers and the 33-minute "Mountain Jam," which set a standard for improvisational rock that's rarely been matched.

Rating: AAnother classic double album, Eat A Peach is in many ways the quintessential Allman Brothers Band recording because it shows off so many sides of the band so well. Tragically, band leader and all-time great guitarist Duane Allman died in a motorcycle accident during this album's recording, and as a result it's something of a patchwork affair that includes three leftover studio tracks with Duane, three live songs left over from the Fillmore concerts, and three new studio songs without Duane. Fortunately, Gregg and Dickey upped their game to fill the void, and the overall quality of the album is amazingly high, especially given the circumstances. Smartly, the album begins with the three new studio songs without Duane, providing a strong statement of intent that they were still very much a viable band without Duane. The excellent leadoff track "Ain't Wasting Time No More" is an emotional, poignant Gregg song that features a protoypically weary vocal and Dickey unleashed on slide guitar (who knew?). “Les Bres In A Minor,” a 9-minute Dickey instrumental, takes awhile to get going, but boy does it hit on an impressive groove once it does (led, as is often the case, by Berry's rumbling bass), and Gregg gets in a solo too before Dickey takes over with some serious guitar heat. "Melissa," an older track revisited, may very well be Gregg's best ballad, and though it was written before the accident its mournful tone can't help but make me think of Duane ("Crossroads, will you ever let him go? Will you hide the dead mans ghost?"), and Dickey pitches in with the fluid, high-pitched, sustained guitar licks that would become his post-Duane trademark. Next up is a live version of the majestic, multi-sectioned song that arguably best captures the band's improvisational essence; for all its excess, "Mountain Jam" (very loosely based on Donovan's "There Is A Mountain") may well be the apotheosis of what the Allman Brothers Band were about. Yes, the song's indulgent 33 minutes get tedious at times (I can live without the drums and bass solos), but some incandescent guitar peaks more than makes up for any lagging valleys, and Duane's soulful soloing in particular towards the end shows just how incredible he was. The next two live tracks faithfully take the Brothers back to the blues and only serve to enhance their reputation in that area. This terrific take on Sonny Boy Williamson's "One Way Out," featuring a fittingly cocky vocal from Gregg, a great Dickey solo, and Duane superlative on slide, rivals "Statesboro Blues" as the band's most famous blues cover, and "Trouble No More," though faithful to the studio version, is another strong performance. "Stand Back," a Gregg and Berry co-write, starts the Duane-inclusive studio portion of the album with a solid rocker with a strong Gregg vocal, and then Dickey takes his first lead vocal on "Blue Sky," an elegant love ballad to his first wife (for awhile he refused to play it after their divorce!)

doesnt Do You
Just wanted to add like Alan, that Mountain Jam is not too long, but 33 minutes pure joy to listen. Always moving forward jazzy full band improvisation. Outstanding like the rest of the album.

I was at the first show/night of "Allman Brothers Live at the Filmore East". It blew me away, as it did everyone else in the house. We hadn't heard this southern rock sound before. I went with my cousin just to check out this new band. I was in the sixth row. Every song from Statesboro Blues to Whipping Post was not only a completely new sound, it was a masterpiece--including, especially maybe-the little noticed "I musta did somebody wrong." What a rhythm-soaked tribute to true, original, R&B that song was on that night. I thought "how can the Allman Brothers possibly get better than this. But they did, with the Live/Studio "Eat a Peach." Luckily, we have Duane's sublime guitar work for the last time. His 2-minute solo toward the end of" Mountain Jam" sometimes brings me to tears, as it did 45 years ago, knowing I'll never hear it live again. Definitive blues. Then the simple but exquisite sounds of " Little Martha" and "Melissa". Simple and beautiful.The metallic sound of Dicky Betts' guitar was sometimes too much for me, but on "Blue Sky"--you can call it country blues or anything you want, but that's a song I've played a thousand times and still love it. The long blues riff is as beautiful as any I've ever heard. Eat a Peach is a once-in-a-lifetime album for me--like Otis Redding's second album, and "The Freewheeling' Bob Dylan."With condolences to the family of Butch Trucks and gratitude for his terrific work with The Allman Brothers.

In many ways a tribute to the late Duane Allman, but it is also just a great album. Containing a handful of the best songs the Allmans ever wrote. Personally Ain't Waisting Time No More is one of my favorite songs they ever recorded.

The good news is that this is probably the Allmans' artistic high point, although some of it was recorded after Duane's death. The bad news is that half the running time is devoted to three live tracks from the Fillmore shows, all of which are available on the new Fillmore reissue: the half-hour "Mountain Jam," which is brilliant but an exhausting auditory marathon; the smoking blues "Trouble No More," which you can hear in a decent studio version on the debut record; and the fine "One Way Out." Since Peach was originally a double album, what you're really getting is one LP's worth of studio tracks - and they're good. The first half is all post-Duane, with Betts filling in quite well on slide guitar: the big-time radio hit "Ain't Wasting Time No More"; Betts' sprawling, riffy "Les Brers In A Minor," with a nearly four minute long intro; and Gregg's great ballad "Melissa." The last side has the funky "Stand Back," Betts' mellow "Blue Sky" (another hit), and last but not least, the wonderful little Duane/Dicky Betts acoustic guitar duo "Little Martha." These six songs would have made a great single album, so think of the Fillmore stuff as bonus tracks. Impressively for a double album, Peach reached #4 on the charts.

More than anything else, Eat a Peach is a powerful example of just how versatile the Allman Brothers Band could be. From jazzy guitar jams to country-tinged ballads to raw blues covers, this double-record features an ecclectic band composed of stellar talents, recorded both in the studio and in concert. Most importantly, it is a document of just how important of a talent the music world lost with the passing of Duane Allman only months earlier.

Melissa is a nice track, but the rest is well boring..

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