Feel the Blues with all that Jazz
English (United Kingdom)Polish (Poland)
Home Rock, Metal Damnation Damnation Of Adam Blessing - Damnation Of Adam Blessing (1969)

Damnation Of Adam Blessing - Damnation Of Adam Blessing (1969)

User Rating: / 0
PoorBest 

Damnation Of Adam Blessing - Damnation Of Adam Blessing (1969)

Image could not be displayed. Check browser for compatibility.


1 	Cookbook 	3:59
2 	Morning Dew 	5:17
3 	Le' Voyage 	3:55
4 	You Don't Love Me 	3:22
5 	Strings And Things 	5:49
6 	Last Train To Clarksville 	4:20
7 	Dreams 	4:54
8 	Hold On 	2:19
9 	Lonely 	4:30

Bass – Ray Benick
Drums – Bill Schwark
Lead Guitar, Vocals [Supporting] – Bob Kalamasz
Lead Vocals – Adam Blessing
Recorder – Adam Blessing (tracks: B2)
Rhythm Guitar, Percussion, Vocals [Supporting], Other [Electric Pillow] – Jim Quinn

 

The Damnation of Adam Blessing's debut LP was a fairly worthwhile, though inconsistent, record bridging the late psychedelic and early hard rock eras, with occasional strong traces of blues-rock, psychedelia, folk-rock, and pop. The group's strongest ace in standing out from what was, by 1969, a huge deck of new hard rock bands, was singer Adam Blessing, whose full-throated, husky vocals were -- unlike those in so many other similar outfits of the time -- powerful without being bombastic. The original material was often built around jagged riffs that were more blues-rock-influenced than bluesy. "Le Voyage" is a fairly good Midwestern spin on the kind of proto-psychedelic Yardbirds' songs that had haunting choruses and background vocals, and sort of like some of the best efforts in that regard by the likes of, say, the Amboy Dukes: "Hold On" is similar, though not as good. On "Dreams," though, they could almost be an entirely different band, sounding more like the Strawberry Alarm Clock than anyone besides the Strawberry Alarm Clock themselves. As another change of pace, the harpsichord-speckled "Strings and Things" is almost a hard rock-Baroque rock fusion. The covers were indicative of the group's lack of consistent direction, though, with a pretty well-done cover of "Morning Dew," joined by a routine run-through of the blues standard "You Don't Love Me," and an odd, heavy, funk-rock version of the Monkees' "Last Train to Clarksville." ---Richie Unterberger, AllMusic Review

download (mp3 @320 kbs):

yandex mediafire uloz.to 4shared cloudmailru gett

 

back

Last Updated (Friday, 12 January 2018 15:06)

 

Before downloading any file you are required to read and accept the
Terms and Conditions.

If you are an artist or agent, and would like your music removed from this site,
please e-mail us on
abuse@theblues-thatjazz.com
and we will remove them as soon as possible.


Polls
What music genre would you like to find here the most?
 
Now onsite:
  • 289 guests
Content View Hits : 185673275