Rock, Metal The best music site on the web there is where you can read about and listen to blues, jazz, classical music and much more. This is your ultimate music resource. Tons of albums can be found within. Fri, 30 Sep 2022 17:27:55 +0000 Joomla! 1.5 - Open Source Content Management en-gb Stonebolt - Juvenile American Princess (1982) Stonebolt - Juvenile American Princess (1982)

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A1 	Goin' Through The Motions Of Love 	
A2 	Outrun The Sun 	
A3 	Slow Dancin' 	
A4 	To Love Somebody 	
A5 	Can You Tell Me 	
B1 	Juvenile American Princess 	
B2 	Rollin' Down The Highway 	
B3 	Never Come Home 	
B4 	Are You Listening 	
B5 	It's So Different Here

Alto Saxophone – Tom Keenlyside (tracks: A1) 
Bass – Dan Atchison
Clavinet, Synthesizer – John Webster (tracks: B4)
Congas – David Jay Wills (tracks: B5)
Drums, Backing Vocals – Brian Lousley
Electric Piano – John Webster (tracks: A5, B2)
Lead Vocals – Brian Lousley (tracks: A5)
Lead Vocals, Backing Vocals – David Jay Wills
Piano – Kelly Crowe (tracks: A1)
Piano, Electric Piano, Organ, Synthesizer – Lewis Nitikman
Synthesizer – John Webster (tracks: B5) 


The band was originally formed as Perth Amboy in the late 60's by high school friends Ray Roper, Brian Lousley and Dan Atchison. In 1973 they changed the band's name from Perth Amboy to Stonebolt. In early '76 David Wills from Seattle on vocals, and John Webster on keyboards filled out the lineup. Through a contact with Johnny Rivers, they were signed by Russ Regan's label the following year. Stonebolt enjoyed several years of recording and touring, appearing on shows like American Bandstand and Midnight Special.


Here it is, the last Stonebolt entry. "Juvenile American Princess", the band's fourth and final album, was released in 1982 and went virtually unnoticed in the states. Canada, however, was a different story as numerous singles came and went with modest success. The next year was spent touring and promoting the album but by the end of 1983, the members amicably laid Stonebolt to rest. Members went on to their own respective projects until reconvening in 1997 for a live appearance and to work on their greatest hits package. Since then, Stonebolt has resurfaced sporadically to perform shows in the Vancouver area.

"Juvenile American Princess" is a decent addition to the band's repertoire, though the material is notably more lightweight than much of their previous output. I would compare this release to their debut, with a less varied approach to the music. There are plenty of hooks to be found here, as evidenced by the compact tightness of tracks like "Slow Dancin", "Are You Listening?" and the title track. Though the band's sense of melody hasn't left them here, many of the songs collapse under the weight of their predictability and MOR tendencies. Whatever the case, this final piece of the Stonebolt puzzle is a must for fans.

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]]> (bluesever) Stonebolt Tue, 24 Sep 2019 15:29:10 +0000
Stonebolt - New Set Of Changes (1980) Stonebolt - New Set Of Changes (1980)

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1. Take the Time
2. You Don't Care
3. Crying Again Tonight
4. Landing in Love
5. Please Please Me
6. New Set of Changes
7. Come and See Me
8. All by Myself
9. Here Comes the Rain
10. Midnight Angel

David Wills - vocals
Ray Roper - guitar & vocals
John Webster - keyboards
Dan Atchison - bass guitar
Brian Lousley – drums


Stonebolt were a rock band from Vancouver, B.C. They formed under the name Perth Amboy as a 3pc in 1973 and quickly swelled to 5 members. They were Ray Roper, David Wills, Brian Lousley, John Webster and Dan Atchison. The band played in Canada and the U.S. before landing a major label deal with RCA. They released their debut album in 1978 and had an international hit called, I Will Still Love You, that cracked the Billboard Top 30. They also appeared on American Bandstand. The group would release three more albums before breaking up in 1983. New Set Of Changes was their third release in 1980. It's a good album that perhaps wasn't as commercially successful as their previous releases but had some great tunes.

The band also does a Beatles' cover called, Please Please Me, on this album. They would reform in the late nineties and release an album of familiar songs and continue to play live from time to time. The album, New Set Of Changes, is a difficult find today. ---

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]]> (bluesever) Stonebolt Sat, 24 Dec 2016 12:54:14 +0000