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One More from the Road (Reissue)

Lynyrd Skynyrd

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Album Review

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.

Customer Reviews


This album is one of the greatest live album of all time. Next to the Allman Brothers Band Live at Fillmore, and Creams Wheels of Fire, both done by the same man who did this album Tom Dowd. Starting off with the rockin "Workin' for MCA" going through all there his such as "Gimme Three Steps" , "Simple Man", "Call Me the Breeze", and "Sweet Home Alabama" they also pay tribute to Cream in their note-for-note version of Robert Johnson "Crossroads", and to Jimmie Rodgers in "T for Texas"...And ending with Ronnie askin what song you wanna hear...they shout out "FreeBird" their best song and to be the best version. Have fun this is a grea t one to add no matter what kinda fan you are. It good music..."Fly on proud bird, you're free at last" Charlie Daniels on VanZand Grave

One More From The Road

To one who lived through the decade of the seventies in the FM universe this album speaks of late nights and long days and all that rocked our world. The live music screams with that southern swagger and backwoods boogie that made all of us life long fans of Lynyrd Skynyrd. I only wish the tragic end to the original group could have been adverted. This Collection of songs stands the test of time and is must for any fan of southern Rock and Roll.

the best skynyrd cd ever?

yes. this is the best skynyrd cd out there. Live at the Fox Theater, in Atlanta. I highly recommend this for not only a hardcore Skynyrd fan, but for someone just learning how awesome they are. this is a must have for anybody who i s a southern rock or classic rock fan. -jason


Formed: 1965 in Jacksonville, FL

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Lynyrd Skynyrd was the definitive Southern rock band, fusing the overdriven power of blues-rock with a rebellious Southern image and a hard rock swagger. Skynyrd never relied on the jazzy improvisations of the Allman Brothers. Instead, they were a hard-living, hard-driving rock & roll band — they may have jammed endlessly on-stage, but their music remained firmly entrenched in blues, rock, and country. For many, Lynyrd Skynyrd's redneck image tended to obscure the songwriting skills of...
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