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Reseña de álbum

No Regrets found the Walker Brothers returning as an accomplished mainstream pop act, capable of turning out appealingly professional covers of folk, soul and pop songs. Its follow-up, Lines, took that glossy veneer a little too far, as the group spent more time on production and not enough on substance. There are some good songs here — Jimmy Cliff's "Many Rivers to Cross," Randy Newman's "Have You Seen My Baby," Jesse Winchester's "Brand New Tennessee Waltz" — but even those are given dull arrangements and are blandly sung, making Lines a thoroughly uninvolving record.

Biografía

Se formó en: 1964 en Los Angeles, CA

Género: Pop

Años de actividad: '60s, '70s

They weren't British, they weren't brothers, and their real names weren't Walker, but Californians Scott Engel, John Maus, and Gary Leeds were briefly huge stars in England (and small ones in their native land) at the peak of the British Invasion. Engel and Maus were playing together in Hollywood when drummer Leeds suggested they form a trio and try to make it in England. And they did — with surprising swiftness, they hit the top of the British charts with "Make It Easy on Yourself" in 1965....
Biografía completa
Lines, The Walker Brothers
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