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lemonade kid
Old Love

USA
9712 Posts

Posted - 29/03/2012 :  17:27:52  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
We haven't talked much of the impact and genius of The WHO, Pete & Roger, Keith....

But I must start with Pete's five star release from 1982...I'm watching the long out-of-print SONY/EP that was recorded to accompany the album release. I have a nice DVD (probably a digital VHS to DVD conversion...) ...it is quite good with some insightful commentary by Pete. Has anyone seen this?

"All The Best Cowboys Have Chinese Eyes", Pete Townsend

Face Dances Part Two...from the film
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xPERuyKEq98





All the Best Cowboys Have Chinese Eyes is the third official solo album by English rock musician and songwriter Pete Townshend. It was produced by Chris Thomas and recorded by Bill Price at Eel Pie, A.I.R. and Wessex studios in London. It contains compositions salvaged from later albums by The Who, although being clearly[original research?] similar to all Townshend solo efforts (just like the late Who albums).

Recording and production

Along with the eleven songs on the album, further songs were also recorded, including "Body Language" (subsequently released in 1983 on Scoop), a track called "Man Watching" (released as the B-side of "Face Dances, Pt. 2"), and "Dance It Away" (which was also performed in various forms live by the band between 1979 and 1981, usually as a coda to "Dancing in the Street"), and which was released as the B-side of "Uniforms". One further song was listed on the initial LP release; called "Vivienne", this, along with "Man Watching" and "Dance It Away", were released as bonus tracks on the 2006 reissue.

Album title

Townshend explained the meaning of the strange album title at length in an interview with Rolling Stone:

Basically, it's about the fact that you can't hide what you're really like. I just had this image of the average American hero - somebody like a Clint Eastwood or a John Wayne. Somebody with eyes like slits, who was basically capable of anything - you know, any kind of murderous act or whatever to get what was required - to get, let's say, his people to safety. And yet, to those people he's saving, he's a great hero, a knight in shining armor - forget the fact that he cut off fifty people's heads to get them home safely. Then I thought about the Russians and the Chinese and the Arab communities and the South Americans; you've got these different ethnic groups, and each has this central image of every other political or national faction as being, in some way, the evil ones. And I've taken this a little bit further - because I spent so much of my time in society, high society, last year - to comment on stardom and power and drug use and decadence, and how there's a strange parallel, in a way, between the misuse of power and responsibility by inept politicians and the misuse of power and responsibility by people who are heroes. If you're really a good person, you can't hide it by acting bad; and if you're a bad person, you can't hide it by acting good. Also - more to the point, really - that there's no outward, identifiable evil, you know? People spend most of their time looking for evil and identifying evil outside themselves. But the potential for evil is inside you. —Pete Townshend, Rolling Stone interview, 1982

On the Listening Time promotional LP, Townshend said he should win a "Stupid Title of the Year" award for the unusual moniker.[2]

Video Release

A companion video was also released, featuring concept videos set to the musical backings of "Prelude", "Face Dances, Pt. 2", "Communication", "Uniforms", "Stardom In Acton", "Exquisitely Bored", and a re-recorded version of "Slit Skirts", with a harmonica performance on the last song, not used on the studio cut.[original research?] This video has been out of print for years,[original research?] though Pete Townshend put the videos up on his website in 2000, which were then subsequently uploaded to other video websites on the Internet.

Reception

Rolling Stone positively reviewed the album, giving it four stars (out of five), and calling it "a mess of contradictions", but "a listenable mess, to be sure. In fact, there's hardly a misplaced note on this album. Townshend's arrangements surge and subside as gracefully as anything in rock; they're neither static nor jolting."[5] However, many other critics at the time panned the album that was more artsy and New Wave-influenced than Townshend's previous work.[6] Some of the more traditional songs - "The Sea Refuses No River", "Somebody Saved Me", and "Slit Skirts" - were received better than the experimentations - notably, "Stop Hurting People", "Uniforms", and "Communication".

Track listing

All songs written by Pete Townshend, except where noted.

1. "Stop Hurting People" - 3:55
2. "The Sea Refuses No River" (Pete Townshend, Alan Rogan) - 5:53
3. "Prelude" (Pete Townshend, Andy Newman) - 1:31
4. "Face Dances, Pt. 2" - 3:24
5. "Exquisitely Bored" - 3:41
6. "Communication" - 3:19
7. "Stardom in Acton" - 3:42
8. "Uniforms (Corp d'Esprit)" - 3:42
9. "North Country Girl" (Traditional) - 2:27
10. "Somebody Saved Me" - 4:51
11. "Slit Skirts" - 4:54

Bonus Tracks (2006 Reissue)

12. "Vivienne" - 3:37
13. "Man Watching" - 2:32
14. "Dance It Away" - 3:38

Personnel

* Pete Townshend: vocals, guitars and keyboards
* Virginia Astley: Piano
* Tony Butler: Bass
* Peter Hope-Evans: Harmonica
* Mark Brzezicki, Simon Phillips: drums
* Jody Linscott: Percussion
* Chris Stainton: Additional keyboards
* Poli Palmer: Tuned percussion
* John Lewis: Fairlight CMI synthesizer programmes


The Sea REfuses No River
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RQ3LzvMqfHw




Share your favorite WHO.....song, album or solo!




________________________________________________

We are raised to honor all the wrong explorers & discoverers-
-thieves planting flags, murderers carrying crosses.
Let us at last praise the colonizers of dreams.

-Peter S. Beagle 1973

Edited by - lemonade kid on 28/03/2013 22:15:32

underture
Fifth Love

482 Posts

Posted - 29/03/2012 :  17:34:54  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
The Who...YESSS!!! You made my day LK.

"Pure and Easy" from Pete's first solo album Who Came First (and the aborted Lifehouse project, a subject worthy of a college dissertation, but I digress). I think the demo that the Who did for "Who's Next" was better, but this is no slouch.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=crGbRaEm0qY&safety_mode=true&persist_safety_mode=1&safe=active

_____________

You set the scene
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Dukie
Fifth Love

United Kingdom
410 Posts

Posted - 29/03/2012 :  18:15:22  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
Hey LK, guess who took the cover photograph for this release? My friend Chalkie Davies, who lives in NYC and I will meet up with him for the first time in over 30 years when we visit. Great album as well!
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lemonade kid
Old Love

USA
9712 Posts

Posted - 29/03/2012 :  18:34:41  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Dukie

Hey LK, guess who took the cover photograph for this release? My friend Chalkie Davies, who lives in NYC and I will meet up with him for the first time in over 30 years when we visit. Great album as well!

Small world! I hope you have a really great trip to NYC.
I'll look forward to hearing about it!

I assume you have the video too! My DVD also has Roger Daltrey "Ride The Rock Horse"

Roger is an amazing musician but chose to lead as the singer...his voice was a rather remarkable instrument in itself!

________________________________________________

We are raised to honor all the wrong explorers & discoverers-
-thieves planting flags, murderers carrying crosses.
Let us at last praise the colonizers of dreams.

-Peter S. Beagle 1973
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underture
Fifth Love

482 Posts

Posted - 29/03/2012 :  19:12:28  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by lemonade kid

quote:
Originally posted by Dukie

Hey LK, guess who took the cover photograph for this release? My friend Chalkie Davies, who lives in NYC and I will meet up with him for the first time in over 30 years when we visit. Great album as well!

Small world! I hope you have a really great trip to NYC.
I'll look forward to hearing about it!

I assume you have the video too! My DVD also has Roger Daltrey "Ride The Rock Horse"

Roger is an amazing musician but chose to lead as the singer...his voice was a rather remarkable instrument in itself!

________________________________________________

We are raised to honor all the wrong explorers & discoverers-
-thieves planting flags, murderers carrying crosses.
Let us at last praise the colonizers of dreams.

-Peter S. Beagle 1973




Roger was a bit like Arthur in the respect that he was a musician but ultimately chose to be the lead singer. The rest of the Who was able to keep him in check; they even dismissed Roger from the band in '65...for about two days before both parties realized that they needed each other. If only LoVE had a tighter grip on Arthur, who knows what would have happened...

_____________

You set the scene
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rocker
Old Love

USA
3606 Posts

Posted - 29/03/2012 :  19:59:31  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
hey just love it when you can get Pure and Easy and Won't Get Fooled Again from the same group!...ooohhhhhh.........two great songs of de century..we must thank Peter for his gifts to music!...
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markk
Old Love

USA
802 Posts

Posted - 29/03/2012 :  21:38:58  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
My Dad never really advised me in this manner, but take a listen:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=y8b7f0ivzUo
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Dukie
Fifth Love

United Kingdom
410 Posts

Posted - 30/03/2012 :  13:20:02  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
I don't have the video/dvd unfortunatelty, and it was deleted long ago.... and L.K.,guess who directed the video?
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lemonade kid
Old Love

USA
9712 Posts

Posted - 30/03/2012 :  20:02:30  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
Another small world?! I'll get the vid to you, Dukie.

Here is one of my favorite segments...but it's all good!

SLIT SKIRTS...with Poli Palmer on percussion...Poli starts turning up where you least expect.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-6tKXtqZG04


more video..Ca ca caca caw "Communication"....try saying that like Pete...what a tongue twister
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ELgwdyBdqwQ








________________________________________________

We are raised to honor all the wrong explorers & discoverers-
-thieves planting flags, murderers carrying crosses.
Let us at last praise the colonizers of dreams.

-Peter S. Beagle 1973

Edited by - lemonade kid on 30/03/2012 20:10:54
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lemonade kid
Old Love

USA
9712 Posts

Posted - 30/03/2012 :  22:56:30  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
"LIFEHOUSE Demos"

Teenage Wasteland
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wzrtN0C3YiU


Lifehouse was a science fiction rock opera by The Who intended as a follow-up to Tommy. It was abandoned as a rock opera in favour of creating the traditional rock album, Who's Next, though its songs would appear on various albums and singles by The Who, as well as Pete Townshend solo albums.[1] In 1978, the Lifehouse project was revisited by The Who including new science fiction related songs by John Entwistle with a slightly changed plot on Who Are You. In 2000, Townshend revived the Lifehouse concept with his set The Lifehouse Chronicles and the sampler Lifehouse Elements. On 1 May 2007, Townshend released online software called The Lifehouse Method in which any "sitter" could create a musical "portrait."




Lifehouse's story was inspired by Pete Townshend's experiences on the Tommy tour: "I’ve seen moments in Who gigs where the vibrations were becoming so pure that I thought the whole world was just going to stop, the whole thing was just becoming so unified." He believed that the vibrations could become so pure that the audience would "dance themselves into oblivion". Their souls would leave their bodies and they would be in a type of heaven; a permanent state of ecstasy. The only reason this did not happen at Who gigs was because there was a knowledge in the listener's mind that the show would end and everyone would wake up and go to work the next morning. These ideas were directly linked to the writing of philosopher Inayat Khan, a Sufi musician who had written about the connection of vibration and sound with the human spirit. Another source of inspiration for Townshend was Meher Baba, who claimed to be an Avatar of Brahman.

What Townshend was aiming to achieve in Lifehouse was to write music that could be adapted to reflect the personalities of the audience. To do this he wanted to adapt his newly acquired hardware, VCS3 and ARP synthesisers and a quadraphonic PA, to create a machine capable of generating and combining personal music themes written from computerised biographical data. Ultimately, these thematic components would merge to form a "universal chord". To help this process, The Who would encourage individuals to emerge from the audience and find a role in the music.[2]

The Lifehouse concept

Lifehouse began as a story written around several songs. Pete Townshend: "The essence of the story-line was a kind a futuristic scene…It’s a fantasy set at a time when rock ’n’ roll didn’t exist. The world was completely collapsing and the only experience that anybody ever had was through test tubes. In a way they lived as if they were in television programs. Everything was programmed. The enemies were people who gave us entertainment intravenously, and the heroes were savages who’d kept rock ‘n’ roll as a primitive force and had gone to live with it in the woods. The story was about these two sides coming together and having a brief battle."

Under those circumstances, a very old guru figure emerges and says ‘I remember rock music. It was absolutely amazing—it really did something to people.’ He spoke of a kind of nirvana people reached through listening to this type of music. The old man decides that he’s going to try to set it up so that the effect can be experienced eternally. Everybody would be snapped out of their programmed environment through this rock and roll-induced liberated selflessness. The Lifehouse was where the music was played, and where the young people would collect to discover rock music as a powerful catalyst — a religion as it were. "Then I began to feel ‘Well, why just simulate it? Why not try and make it happen?’"

The plan was for The Who to take over the Young Vic theatre with a regular audience, develop the new material on stage and allow the communal activity to influence the songs and performances. Individuals would emerge from the audience and find a role in the music and the film. When the concerts became strong enough, they would be filmed along with other peripheral activity from the theater. A storyline would evolve alongside the music. Although the finished film was to have many fictitious and scripted elements, the concert footage was to be authentic, and would provide the driving force for the whole production.[2]

Pete went wild, working out a complex scenario whereby a personal profile of each concert-goer would be worked out, from the individual’s astrological chart to his hobbies, even physical appearance. All the characteristics would then be fed into a computer at the same moment, leading to one musical note culminating in mass nirvana that Townshend dubbed ‘a kind of celestial cacophony.’ This philosophy was based on the writings of Inayat Khan, a Sufi master musician who espoused the theory that matter produces heat, light, and sound in the form of unique vibrations. Taking the idea one step further, making music, which was composed of vibrations, was the pervading force of all life. Elevating its purpose to the highest level, music represented the path to restoration, the search for the one perfect universal note, which once sounded would bring harmony to the entire world. Despite Pete’s grandiose plans, the project had its problems. The theater had its own schedule of drama productions, and wasn’t available on a regular nightly schedule that Townshend insisted was necessary for the band to sustain a "euphoric level" of performance. Pete: "The fatal flaw…was getting obsessed with trying to make a fantasy a reality rather than letting the film speak for itself." Eventually Pete had to let go of Lifehouse for his own sake.

Pete’s inability to translate the ideas in his head to those around him eventually led to a nervous breakdown. "It was a disaster." No one apart from himself actually understood the whole concept of Lifehouse. Kit Lambert, an integral part of the communication between the members of The Who, was missing. Pete had rejected a Tommy film script written by Lambert. Kit, dejected, frustrated and hurt, had moved to New York. With Tommy, Lambert had served as Townshend’s "interpreter," explaining "to the willing but befuddled people around me what I was on about." The film was indefinitely postponed until the album had been issued. The band went to Glyn Johns to produce their collection of songs, intended for a double album. They decided to shelve most of the songs in favour of a single album, hoping that it would have "a sharper focus and greater impact" than the concept of Lifehouse had become..[2]

Townshend also revisited the concept, in modified form, in his radio play and recording Psychoderelict, which incorporated outtakes from the Lifehouse/Who's Next sessions and demos. In the plot of Psychoderelict, a reclusive rock star named Ray High is lured out of retirement by a fan-letter hoax between his manager and a gossip columnist, ultimately staging and broadcasting a virtual reality concert similar to the Lifehouse climax. He continued discussion of these themes in his later opus The Boy Who Heard Music.

Plot summary

Lifehouse has three variations in its storyline:

Who's Next version

In the album, pollution is so bad that the populace are forced to wear Lifesuits, suits that could simulate all experiences in a way that no one would have to leave home.

The suits are plugged into a huge mainframe called the Grid, similar to today's Internet, but which also contains tubes for sleeping gas, food, and entertainment; supposedly, someone could live out tens of thousands of lifetimes in a very short period within the Grid. The Grid is controlled by a man named Jumbo.

The story begins when a farming family in Scotland hear of a huge rock concert called Lifehouse occurring in London, a sort of post-apocalyptic Woodstock. Their daughter, Mary, runs away to join the concert. They don't wear Lifesuits because they are supposedly out of the pollution's range and they farm the crops that the government buys to feed the Lifesuiters. Bobby is the creator of Lifehouse. (Bobby was also the tentative name of the project for a time.) He is a hacker who broadcasts pirate radio signals advertising his concert, where the participants personal data are taken from them and converted into music, quite literally "finding your song". At the climax of the album, the authorities have surrounded the Lifehouse; then the perfect note rings forth through the combination of everybody's songs, they storm the place to find everybody has disappeared through a sort of musical Nirvana, and the people observing the concert through their Lifesuits have vanished as well.




Who Are You version

Set two hundred years after the events in the Who's Next version, this tells the story of another attempt at a Lifehouse concert. The concert holders are helped by "muso", a cult that worships music, and are hated by Plusbond, the group that runs the Grid and the Lifesuits.


Lifehouse Chronicles version
Main article: The Lifehouse Chronicles

Ray and Sally are farmers who grow, as Sally said, "dead potatoes". Their daughter, Mary, runs away from home to visit a hacker who has fascinated her with pirated radio advertisements. Ray goes to try to find his lost child and along the way he meets his childhood self, Rayboy, and his imaginary friend, the caretaker.

Radio Play

Pete Townshend, along with playwright Jeff Young, completed a musical radio play script of Lifehouse as a collaboration between BBC Radio Drama and Eel Pie, Townshend's publishing company. The recorded version of this script is available on Lifehouse Chronicles, and the text is available as a Simon & Schuster Pocket Books, First Edition 1999, softback, 146 pages, through Eel Pie and other book sellers.

The book contains the unedited radio play script of Lifehouse as well as an introduction by Pete Townshend. The first broadcast of the radio play took place on 5 December 1999 on BBC Radio 3.

Intended Track Listing

Below is the track listing of the Lifehouse album as listed on the first two discs of Pete Townshend's Lifehouse Chronicles. The first two discs of that collection lays out the album as it was meant to be presented. However, many of the songs appearing on Lifehouse Chronicles were written after the album was to be released, and thus would not have been included on the original album. In parentheses is the first album that the song was included on. All songs written by Pete Townshend.

1. "Teenage Wasteland" (Lifehouse Chronicles)[3]
2. "Going Mobile" (Who's Next)
3. "Baba O'Riley" (Who's Next)
4. "Time Is Passing" (Odds and Sods) and (Who Came First)
5. "Love Ain't for Keeping" (Who's Next)
6. "Bargain" (Who's Next)
7. "Too Much of Anything" (Odds & Sods) and (Who's Next (1995 reissue))
8. "Music Must Change" (Who Are You)
9. "Greyhound Girl" (Lifehouse Chronicles) (Believed to have been recorded by The Who in 1971)
10. "Mary" (Lifehouse Chronicles ) (Recorded by The Who in 1971)
11. "Behind Blue Eyes" (Who's Next)
12. "Baba O'Riley (Instrumental)" (Lifehouse Chronicles)[3]
13. "Sister Disco'" (Who Are You)
14. "I Don't Even Know Myself" (Who's Missing and Who's Next (1995 reissue) )
15. "Put the Money Down" (Odds & Sods)
16. "Pure and Easy" (Who Came First , Odds and Sods, and Who's Next (1995 reissue))
17. "New Song" (Who Are You)
18. "Getting in Tune" (Who's Next)
19. "Let's See Action (Nothing is Everything)" (Who Came First and Hooligans )
20. "Slip Kid" (The Who by Numbers)
21. "Relay" (Hooligans)
22. "Who Are You" (Who Are You)
23. "Join Together" (Hooligans)
24. "Won't Get Fooled Again" (Who's Next)
25. "The Song Is Over" (Who's Next)

Behind Blue Eyes
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I0OMvzYOrgI



For a whole new outlook of "Who's Next"...this is a must!

for a nice listen and free bootleg....if you like it get the 6 CD official release from 2000 from Pete
http://teenagedogsintrouble.blogspot.com/search?q=lifehouse





________________________________________________

We are raised to honor all the wrong explorers & discoverers-
-thieves planting flags, murderers carrying crosses.
Let us at last praise the colonizers of dreams.

-Peter S. Beagle 1973

Edited by - lemonade kid on 31/03/2012 02:23:24
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lemonade kid
Old Love

USA
9712 Posts

Posted - 30/03/2012 :  23:27:37  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
The most interesting aspect of "LIFEHOUSE" is the rock opera might have beens.

As laid out in the bootleg I shared, it is easily as good as their best....


Won't Get Fooled Again...demo
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EwSP_gh8VvI

________________________________________________

We are raised to honor all the wrong explorers & discoverers-
-thieves planting flags, murderers carrying crosses.
Let us at last praise the colonizers of dreams.

-Peter S. Beagle 1973

Edited by - lemonade kid on 30/03/2012 23:29:24
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lemonade kid
Old Love

USA
9712 Posts

Posted - 31/03/2012 :  00:48:13  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
Sister Disco....demo
http://mail.yahoo.com/;_ylt=AkWJeIfPukdMcOD5Lwe1mMCbvZx4?.intl=us

Just brilliant!


________________________________________________

We are raised to honor all the wrong explorers & discoverers-
-thieves planting flags, murderers carrying crosses.
Let us at last praise the colonizers of dreams.

-Peter S. Beagle 1973
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Joe Morris
Old Love

3448 Posts

Posted - 31/03/2012 :  16:02:46  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
Quadrophenia saw reissue last year with bonus tracks

Seems to have been remastered digitally and not from the original master..?
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rocker
Old Love

USA
3606 Posts

Posted - 02/04/2012 :  14:15:15  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
lk you're going to make me go broke..the Lifehouse Demos just solidify in my head that Townshend is a certified musical genius. It's just too bad his public just couldn't get the "communication" from him. I wish he didn't have to go through all that angst. Unfortunatley he suffered for his art. But as I was looking through the Demos I noticed his linkup with that great composer Henry Purcell. Makes me appreciate Who's Next even more especially in that he went back to musical "roots" and sued it for his concept. Working class kid like him, into Purcell. Er, "who" would've thought it? Cool. He was on to something there with Who's Next. Truly one of the greatest rock recordings of all time.
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lemonade kid
Old Love

USA
9712 Posts

Posted - 02/04/2012 :  20:03:41  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
quote:
Originally posted by rocker

lk you're going to make me go broke..

Hey, rocker!! Can you think of a better way to spend your hard earned dollars?!



"See me, feel me, touch me, heal me...."

...THAT PRETTY MUCH PUTS INTO WORDS WHAT WE RECEIVE, AND SEARCH FOR, BY LISTENING TO THE MUSIC!

Who Are You...Lifehouse Demos
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UwofSRCZd3I&feature=related

Getting In Tune...Lifehouse
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t9WHyI_AiBs&feature=related

Song Is Over...Lifehouse
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-OFOf1yLkZo&feature=relmfu


You're right, rocker...not a better document to demonstrate the infinite ranging genius & talent of Sir Pete Townshend.


________________________________________________

“Excuse me, I said. I thought you were a trout stream.
I'm not, she said.”
--Richard Brautigan, Trout Fishing in America

Edited by - lemonade kid on 02/04/2012 20:05:00
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rocker
Old Love

USA
3606 Posts

Posted - 03/04/2012 :  14:06:38  Show Profile  Reply with Quote
Hey, rocker!! Can you think of a better way to spend your hard earned dollars?!

Well just for your fyi I just picked up that Sinatra lp ITWSHOTM from my favorite record shop.Had to have it for the listen. It was in my budget! An incomparable look back to another time and place while listening to song.

Anyway, I have this book maybe others have seen it. It's all the music you have to listen to before you die. heh heh it's a biiiiiiiiggggg book. Man I think I'll never make it.
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