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Live In The Attic

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Live in the Attic was recorded in 1970, with the first three songs tracked while opening for Arthur Lee and Love and the following five songs cut live in the studio. Buried in obscurity for 40 years, it was reissued in 2011. As other English bands like Fairport Convention and Unicorn were flirting with West Coast country rock, Mighty Baby pushed the envelope further with its British approximations of jam rock in the vein of Grateful Dead and Moby Grape. At 15 minutes, the opening jam “Now You See It” proves to be the album’s epic. It starts with vining guitar leads that interweave around a flute solo before the rhythm section kicks in with gypsy-styled violin playing. The song picks up steam halfway thorough, tossing in prerequisite wah-wah guitar before tapering off. The following “Stone Unhenged” makes good on its wordplay with an unhinged instrumental that veers off the rails and lands back on track. “Now You Don’t (Part 1)” gets groovy on tablas and jazz piano, though “Winter Passes” best exemplifies Mighty Baby's songwriting prowess.


Formed: 1965

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '60s, '70s

The British psychedelic band Mighty Baby grew out of the Action, the North London-based R&B outfit signed to Parlophone by George Martin in 1965. Long considered one of Martin's best discoveries this side of the Beatles, the Action consisted of Reggie King (vocals), Alan King (guitar), Pete Watson (guitar), Mike Evans (bass), and Roger Powell (drums). After Watson left in 1967, he was succeeded by keyboardist Ian Whiteman and blues guitarist Martin Stone, a veteran of the Savoy Brown Blues Band....
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Live In The Attic, Mighty Baby
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