You're Only Lonely
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||You're Only Lonely||JD Souther||3:48||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||If You Don't Want My Love||JD Souther||4:22||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||The Last In Love||JD Souther||3:40||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||White Rhythm and Blues||JD Souther||4:38||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||'Til the Bars Burn Down||JD Souther||4:42||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||The Moon Just Turned Blue||JD Souther||2:07||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Songs of Love||JD Souther||4:18||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Fifteen Bucks||JD Souther||3:24||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
||Trouble In Paradise||JD Souther||4:25||$0.99||Ver en iTunes|
Reseña de álbum
Souther finally scored a hit single with the '50s-ish title track, and the album also includes the lovely ballad "White Rhythm and Blues" as well as the solo version of the Souther-Hillman-Furay song "Trouble in Paradise."
Reseñas de usuarios
LA RocknRoll Great - John David Souther
J.D. Souther is an founding member of the LA country rock music scene and this is an album which truly demonstrates the real sound and some great music from this 1970's 'LA RocknRoll' music era. Born in Detroit and raised in Amarillo, Texas, Souther is said to be influenced by (so many including) jazz greats, Texas rockabilly, pianist Glenn Gould and fellow Texan Roy Orbison, whose sound he did sometimes emulate. He relocated to Los Angeles in the late 1960s, and met Glenn Frey and shared an apartment with him in Echo Park where they had a freind and neighbor downstairs named Jackson Browne. Souther is best known for writing classic songs in country rock. He co-wrote some of the biggest hits for The Eagles, including "Best of My Love", "Victim of Love", "Heartache Tonight", and "New Kid in Town." He also wrote songs for Ronstadt including "Faithless Love" and "White Rhythm and Blues." He also recorded duets with Ronstadt, including "Hearts Against the Wind", "Prisoner in Disguise," and "Sometimes You Can't Win." He wrote "Run Like a Thief," which appeared on Home Plate by Bonnie Raitt and "Her Town Too" with James Taylor from Taylor's Dad Loves His Work album.
The Eagle That Never Flew
If there were any justice in the world, J. D. Souther would have been the fifth,sixth, seventh or ninth Eagle, depending on when you choose to start counting the members. Critics have long credited Souther with providing the Eagles with the essence of their sound. Glenn Frey's ego and Irving Azoff's management made certain that would never happen, and soon Bernie Leadon and Randy Meisner were gone too. With them the last vestages of the original Eagles sound and the magnificant multi-instrumentalism was gone. Although he held on almost to the end, Don Felder and Don Henley were clearly the creaative brains off the remaing Eagles. Frey's constant competition with Henley and the childish antics eventually pushed Felder out too, in a disgraceful display of ingrratitude by "The Gods" Azoff, Grey and Henley. So petty were the "Hell Freezes Over" remnants that when the Eagles were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame the members of the Eagles who had formed the foundation, if invited at all, were relegated to the shadows when Henly, Fry, and "sidemen" Joe Walsh and Timothy B. Schmidt were called to perform. Don Felder was not even invited. It is impossible to appreciate the achievements of the Eagles without a thorough knowledge of the works of J. D. Souther, Jackson Brown, and several other songwriters who were hidden from public view. If these writers were listed on the Eagles records at all, they had to fight for the credit. A prime example of the battling egos of Frey and Felder was their breaking of the custom in the band of having the member who contributed the most to the song listed first: On "Hotel California," Felder was listed last even though the entire musical track for the song was pretty much an independent creation worked out in his home studio. Meisner, Leadon, Souther and Brown are key to understanding the Eagles. Time to begin your musical education if you are an Eagles fan.
Classic L.A. Sound
This LP worn down many a needle on my turntable in the late 70s. This has to be one of the best records of the classic L.A. sound of the 70s. I never understood why Souther didn't have as many hit singles as a performer as he did as a writer. Anyone who likes great writing and perfect harmonies (not to mention the great high note at the end of "You're Only Lonely") will want to pick this up. After the single, take a listen to Trouble in Paradise, which is a great song and a significant improvement over the Southern Hillman Furay version. Great stuff.
Nacido(a): 02 de noviembre de 1945 en Detroit, MI
Años de actividad: '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s