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Free at Last (Remastered)

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Album Review

Free re-formed and brought back much of the old fire while integrating the mellowness, so things weren't quite the patchwork that often marred previous efforts. Both "Catch a Train" and "Little Bit of Love" burned with magic fire while "Travellin' Man" and "Sail On" proved to be first-rate ballads. Not perfect, but closer than before. [The 2002 British re-release includes six songs not found on the original, including an alternate mix of "Little Bit of Love," a cover of "Honky Tonk Women," and a Paul Rodgers solo version of "Guardian of the Universe."]

Customer Reviews

Wonderful tunes....

Paul Rodgers has in my option the greatest voice I've ever heard. This album showcases that fact. Magic Ship and Little Bit Of Love are beautiful tracks....Free should get more credit for their song writing.

Free's (second to) Last Stand

Let's not pretend that this album came together for any other reason than to keep Paul Kossoff alive. And credit to the other band members fior that. Having said that, there was a fire to these recorded performances that had been missing from Free records since Tons Of Sobs. It just falls down on the fact that the quality of songs was not consistent enough with real contenders like "Catch A Train" and "Travelling Man" along with the unquestionably successful commercial gesture "Little Bit Of Love" did not come up to previous musical.expectations. The formula was repeated on "Heartbreaker" when it reeally was the swansong of a band that, like it's music, remains greater for the promise of what was left out than for what it actually achieved.

DON'T BUY!!!!!!!!!!

Ohh disgusting why have it all weary and drab billy it's just a racket sorry in my opinion rubbish song sorry to disoint you all buy it if you want but I do not recommend at all sorry


Formed: 1968 in London, England

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '60s, '70s

Famed for their perennial "All Right Now," Free helped lay the foundations for the rise of hard rock, stripping the earthy sound of British blues down to its raw, minimalist core to pioneer a brand of proto-metal later popularized by 1970s superstars like Foreigner, Foghat and Bad Company. Free formed in London in 1968 when guitarist Paul Kossoff, then a member of the blues unit Black Cat Bones, was taken to see vocalist Paul Rodgers' group Brown Sugar by a friend, drummer Tom Mautner. After deciding...
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