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One More from the Road (Deluxe Edition) [Live]

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Album Review

Few concert albums defined their genre more aptly than One More From the Road. If Southern rock was about integrity fuelled by pride, then Lynyrd Skynyrd was definitely in the right place at the right time — two days after the American Bicentennial in Atlanta, GA. This deluxe edition commemorates the album's 25th anniversary by augmenting the original 14-track release with ten additional performances taken from the July 7-9, 1976, shows at the fabulous Fox Theater. By the time that Lynyrd Skynyrd hit the road to support Gimmie Back My Bullets, their fan base had mushroomed out of their distinctly Southeastern home turf. With the support of national FM radio coverage as well as opening slots on tours with the Who, Skynyrd brought it all back home to the place they were discovered (by Al Kooper, who signed the band to his Sounds of the South subsidiary record label in 1971). Live Lynyrd Skynyrd performances circa the Gimmie Back My Bullets tour contained a sampling from each of their long-players, as well as some kick-ass covers — such as "T for Texas" and "Crossroads" — in addition to "Travellin' Man," a new composition worked up specifically for this tour. Indicating some degree of performance alteration for these shows and the subsequent recordings is the inclusion of a perfunctory "Tuesday's Gone" — which was done at the beset of the set's producer, Tom Dowd. His uncanny and legendary instincts pay off, as the strength and conviction of that performance places the track literally as well as figuratively at the center of this release. One of the most notable and distinguishing improvements unique to this edition of One More From the Road is all-encompassing sound, which was remastered top to bottom from the original 16-track tapes. As revealed in the 28-page full-color liner-notes essay, these tapes had to undergo a series of processes to physically stabilize the tape long enough to be transferred into the digital domain. The results are astounding, making this deluxe edition more or less a final statement.

Customer Reviews

classic skynyrd

remember one thing about this classic - this is not the same track list that was released on the vynl back in 1977 - Allen Collins dubbed his Free Bird guitar lead in the studio prior to the albums release. The song Simple Man was not part of the first release and the track list was not in the same order as the set list from the Fox Theater. All of those flaws have been corrected. The version of Free Bird on track 16 of this release is the same one that Allen Collins played at the Fox and is pure to his form. if you happened to see these mules perform this lead on stage you can truely appreciate the master piece you are hearing. This is without a doubt the greatest live Southern Rock album from the 70's.

Flag-Wavers of Southern Rock – Forever

It's been awhile since I've listened to One More From The Road, but like so many other long-time aficionados of rock music, I'm gathering a lifetime of listening material onto my iPod. I'm also planning to buy a Christmas present for a friend – the 10 best live albums of the greatest live album decade, the 1970s. This is definitely one of the 10. Ronnie Van Zant is the voice of Dixie rock, eternally preserved by this album and the ongoing legacy of Lynyrd Skynyrd. These songs sound as fresh and gritty as they did in the Fox Theater when this album was recorded 30 years ago – and the crowd's energy says it all. Having two versions of "Free Bird" and "Crossroads" adds to the value. Every time I hear these songs, I pine to return to the South I love. In fact, I'm outta here in 2 weeks, headed for a country road with these songs on my mind. Great, great live album.

The Best Album Ever

It's simple. If I had to choose only one album I could listen to the rest of my life...this would be it.


Formed: 1965 in Jacksonville, FL

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Lynyrd Skynyrd was the definitive Southern rock band, fusing the overdriven power of blues-rock with a rebellious Southern image and a hard rock swagger. Skynyrd never relied on the jazzy improvisations of the Allman Brothers. Instead, they were a hard-living, hard-driving rock & roll band -- they may have jammed endlessly on-stage, but their music remained firmly entrenched in blues, rock, and country. For many, Lynyrd Skynyrd's redneck image tended to obscure the songwriting skills of their leader,...
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