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Waylon Live (The Expanded Edition)

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Editors’ Notes

Though it was unreleased until 1976, Waylon Live captures Waylon Jennings in 1974, still riding the wave of white-hot excitement generated by Honky Tonk Heroes. Engineered by Al Pachucki — who recorded all of Elvis’s classic concert albums — every sound rings with purpose and clarity. There is flavor enough to transport listeners back to the Western Place in Dallas and the Opry House in Austin, where these songs were recorded over a few dates in September 1974. Even better, there is a wonderful raucousness to the playing. You can really feel the band interacting with the audience, who are essential to the feel of the performance as the band. This is the greatest backing group Waylon ever had, and this is their crowning achievement. Drummer Ritchie Albright and bassist Duke Goff give every song a foot-stomping groove, while harmonica man Roger Crabtree and guitarists Billy Ray Reynolds and Larry Whitmore put the icing on top of each song. But the concert’s MVP is undoubtedly pedal steel player Ralph Mooney, who brightens every corner with his soul and zing.

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Biography

Born: 15 June 1937 in Littlefield, TX

Genre: Country

Years Active: '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s

If any one performer personified the outlaw country movement of the '70s, it was Waylon Jennings. Though he had been a professional musician since the late '50s, it wasn't until the '70s that Waylon, with his imposing baritone and stripped-down, updated honky tonk, became a superstar. Jennings rejected the conventions of Nashville, refusing to record with the industry's legions of studio musicians and insisting that his music never resemble the string-laden, pop-inflected sounds that were coming...
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