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Come And See Us As We Are

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Reseña de álbum

Disciple's sole album, Come and See Us as We Are, was released in 1970, but quickly dropped out of sight without causing any kind of commercial stir. An intriguing mix of sunshine pop, mild psychedelia and occasional garage band crunch, the album became somewhat of a lost treasure for record collectors, who claimed the band was like an east coast version of Jefferson Airplane (Disciple was based in New York), thanks in no small part to the presence of Sandy Crespo on lead vocals. The actual album, though, isn't quite the lost gem it's cracked up to be. There are some strong cuts, certainly, like the wry "Better Than You (Mental Song)" and a capable cover of Fontella Bass' "Rescue Me," plus the title track is repeated in the song sequence, which gives the illusion of a grand plan to the whole thing, but in the end, Disciple sounds very little like Jefferson Airplane and more like a lightly edgy Spanky & Our Gang. [Fallout Records reissued Come and See Us as We Are on CD in 2007, complete with four bonus tracks, including a fine and energetic cover of the Beatles' "Got to Get You into My Life" (listed as "Gotta Get You into My Life").]

Biografía

Género: Vocal

Años de actividad: '70s

New York-based Disciple were formed in 1970 when singer Sandy Crespo joined a band called the Outer Limits, which included Jon Oliver on guitar, Dennis Lattman on organ and keyboards, Al Christopher on drums, and Chris Sheppard on bass. Blessed with five vocalists and a capable frontwoman in Crespo, Disciple crafted a bright, summery mix of harmonies and occasional garage band crunch into a sunshine pop sound that had a little bite around the edges, drawing comparisons at the time to the West Coast's...
Biografía completa
Come And See Us As We Are, Disciple
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