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The Tuneful Trolley - Island In The Sky 1968 (@320)


The Tuneful Trolley - Island In The Sky 1968 (@320)

The Tuneful Trolley - Island In The Sky 1968

Island in the Sky Review by Mark Deming.

The Tuneful Trolley were six high school kids from Suffolk County, Long Island who went from playing dances and restaurant gigs to a brush with the big time when they were discovered by Sandy Yaguda of Jay & the Americans. Yaguda took the band under his wing, gave them their name (they had been "The Mark of Quality" when Yaguda first heard them), got them a deal with Capitol Records, and produced their first and only album, 1969's Island in the Sky. After the record sank in the marketplace, the Tuneful Trolley split up, and most of the members did little or nothing in music afterward, which is surprising when you hear the album -- Island in the Sky is hardly a masterpiece, but given the group's age and inexperience, it's impressive stuff, full of engaging pop tunes (most written by the group), solid vocal harmonies, and tasteful arrangements well-executed by the band. Most of the material on Island in the Sky falls into the category of East Coast sunshine pop, which means the outlook is a bit cloudier and more attitudinal than similar West Coast product, and tunes like "Uncle Joe's Armada" and "M.A.C.K. (Mother's Authoritative Collection of Knowledge)" suggest the musical and lyrical influence of Sgt. Pepper's without the same level of skill or grand vision. But "Lovely Day" and "Georgianna Peach Pie" are great pop tunes that benefit from the muscular drumming of Jack Riolo, there's a folk rock undertow to "Apple Pie" that's clever and effective, and "The Tuneful Trolley Theme" is a better-than-expected bit of self-promotion. Island in the Sky sounds like the promising debut album from a group likely to do something even better once they had some more experience under their belts, and it's too bad the Tuneful Trolley's sophomore effort never happened, but for fans of '60s pop, there are a few hidden gems to be found on this disc. (In 2008, Cherry Red's Now Sounds division reissued Island in the Sky with mono mixes of four tunes that appeared on singles added as a bonus; the CD collects everything the band released, and it's the definitive document of their short career.)


01 The tuneful trolley theme

02 Hello love

03 Sunny days

04 Georgianna peach pie

05 Lady (with the tangerine blouse)

06 M.a.c.k.

07 Lovely day

08 Written charter

09 I got you around

10 My apple pie

11 Uncle joe's armada

12 Hello love (mono)

13 Sunny days (mono)

14 My apple pie (mono)

15 Written charter (mono)

Clouds - Up Above Our Heads [Clouds 1966-1971] (@320)


Clouds - Up Above Our Heads [Clouds 1966-1971] (@320)

Clouds - Up Above Our Heads [Clouds 1966-1971]

Up Above Our Heads: Clouds 1966-1971 Review by Fred Thomas.

Straddling the line between vocal pop and all-out prog explorations, Scottish rock trio Clouds toiled over their complex compositions in relative obscurity before disbanding in 1971. Though probably not the first, on later recordings the band honed an intricate rock sound that relied on organ and completely eschewed guitar, making them an anomaly in the developing prog movement that was largely defined by noodling stringed instruments. Up Above Our Heads: Clouds 1966-1971 includes all known work by the band, with U.K.-only albums Watercolour Days and Scrapbook and the U.S.-issued Up Above Our Heads, as well as demos and other unreleased material. The earliest material finds the band running through fragmented songs in decidedly different styles ranging from extended psychedelic freakout ("Sing, Sing, Sing") to after-hours jazz garage numbers like the woozy "Old Man." The gently crooned "The Colours Have Run" finds vocalist Ian Ellis toning things down with a full orchestra, achieving the same Chet Baker-inspired vocal melancholia that the Zombies and Scott Walker would find in their strongest moments of subdued beauty. On the second disc of the collection, the density and precision of Clouds' musicianship lends itself to the types of head-spinning progressive workouts that bands of the same era like Egg and Soft Machine were immersing themselves in. These heady compositions, however, were always tempered with a strong traditional songwriting sensibility. The Hammond organ-driven "Mind of a Child" delivers its antiwar sentiments like some pleasant hybrid of early electric Dylan and later-period Small Faces. "A Day of Rain," with its grisly baritone vocals, predicts Nick Cave with eerie similarity by about ten years. It's moments like these that make it a mystery why Clouds never saw mass appeal in their day. Bowie and Keith Emerson both championed the band during its existence, and the influence of Clouds could be heard later in Emerson, Lake & Palmer, the organ-heavy sounds of the Nice, and other followers. With the amount of tossed-off filler taking up space on records by established bands like Jethro Tull, the Moody Blues, and even the Kinks during the same time period, Clouds were crafting stronger and more interesting takes on similar sounds. Up Above Our Heads is another chapter of what may be one of the oldest stories in the rock & roll book: why wasn't this band huge? Weighing in at over two hours of music, this two-disc set may be a lot to take in at once. Clouds' strength lies in their almost Beatlesque level of varied sounds and successful experiments with different styles, and they are thusly best approached on a song-by-song basis. Riding a number of stylistic waves so well, it's a mystery why Clouds never really made it to the shore.


Disc 1:


1. Clouds - Scrapbook (Intro)

2. Clouds - The carpenter

3. Clouds - The colours have run

4. Clouds - I'll go girl

5. Clouds - Grandad

6. Clouds - Ladies and gentlemen

7. Clouds - Humdrum

8. Clouds - Union Jack

9. Clouds - Old man

10. Clouds - Waiter, there's something in my soup

11. Clouds - Scrapbook

12. Clouds - Imagine me

13. Clouds - Sing, sing, sing

14. Clouds - Take me to your leader

15. Clouds - Big noise from Winnetka

16. Clouds - In the mine


Disc 2:


1. Clouds - Watercolour days

2. Clouds - Cold sweat

3. Clouds - Lighthouse

4. Clouds - Long time

5. Clouds - Mind of a child

6. Clouds - I know better than you

7. Clouds - Leaving

8. Clouds - Get off my farm

9. Clouds - I am the melody

10. Clouds - Make no bones about it

11. Clouds - Heritage

12. Clouds - Why is there no magic

13. Clouds - The world is a madhouse

14. Clouds - Shadows

15. Clouds - Once upon a time

16. Clouds - A day of rain

17. Clouds - America

18. Clouds - Clockwork soldier


Jerry Cole - Hot Rod Twangin' (@320)


Jerry Cole - Hot Rod Twangin' (@320)

Jerry Cole - Hot Rod Twangin'

Hot Rod Twangin': The 1960s Crown Recordings Review by Richie Unterberger.

Jerry Cole is an excellent guitarist. Just the list in the liner notes of several dozen stars on whose records he played -- including Frank Sinatra, the Beach Boys, the Byrds, Phil Spector, Aretha Franklin, and Elvis Presley for starters -- is a testament to that. Being a good guitarist and making good records are different things, however. And while Cole did make a lot of records on which he was the featured artist, many of them were quite run-of-the-mill instrumentals. They form the main diet on this 24-track collection of sides he played on for budget LPs on the Crown label in 1960-1966 that were attributed to numerous different artists, including not just Jerry Cole, but also Jerry Kole, the Stingers, Billy Boyd, the Scramblers, the Hot Rodders, the Winners, and even the Blasters (no, not the Blasters with the Alvin brothers). While Cole's playing is accomplished and spirited, it hardly pierces the arrow of the heart in the fevered, imaginative way that axemen Link Wray and Lonnie Mack could on many of their instrumental discs from the same time. That's not to say that everything here is as instantly dispensable as those budget Crown LPs were no doubt thought of by the label itself. Cole sometimes manages a tough, burning bluesy tone, "The Green Monster" being an outstanding example, though that track (as well as some others) is kicked along by some gimmicky burning-rubber hot rod sound effects. And, as the title promises, there's twang aplenty, though a leaner, suaver, and bluesier sort than Duane Eddy's. He also gets into some relatively early fuzz workouts on numbers like the Stingers' "Mustang," which has something of a Davie Allan feel. You hunger, however, for a little more along the lines of the Bo Diddley-styled "Mojo," where it seems like he's stretching for something more adventurous, particularly when he dives into unexpectedly lowdown distorted fuzz. Much of the rest of this comp is coasting in the songwriting department (which was usually Cole's department), as formidable a testament as the disc is to his versatile skills.


1.1 Hip Hugger (Jerry Cole)

1.2 Pealin' Out (Jerry Kole ; The Strokers)

1.3 Mustang (Stingers)

1.4 Mambo Boogie (Billy Boyd)

1.5 Twin Scramblers (Scramblers)

1.6 Boss Hair (Jerry Cole)

1.7 Ventures Venture (Jerry Cole)

1.8 Super Charged (Hot Rodders)

1.9 Sunset Strip (Ticket to Ride) (Jerry Cole ; The Stingers)

1.10 Shuffle Boogie (Billy Boyd)

1.11 Pursuit (Jerry Kole ; The Strokers)

1.12 Hey Little Girl (Soul Twist) (Jerry Cole ; The Stingers)

1.13 Bad Rubber (Blasters)

1.14 Night Rock (Billy Boyd)

1.15 Twelve a Go Go (Jerry Cole)

1.16 Cops and Rodders (The Winners)

1.17 Mojo (Stingers)

1.18 Diggin' the Blues (Billy Boyd)

1.19 George Played (Jerry Cole)

1.20 Oil Burner (The Blasters)

1.21 Duck Walk (Billy Boyd)

1.22 Green Monster (Jerry Kole ; The Strokers)

1.23 Around the Oval (The Scramblers)

1.24 Along Came Mary (The Winners)


Brian Hyland - The Philips Years And More - 1964-1968 (@320)


Brian Hyland - The Philips Years And More - 1964-1968 (@320)

Brian Hyland - The Philips Years And More - 1964-1968

Brian Hyland: The Philips Years & More collects all sides of the singer’s 45 RPMs on Philips Records from 1964-1967 (in stereo where possible) and throws in key original album tracks from the same era. As an added bonus, three of Hyland’s rare post-Philips singles on Dot are included, many of which have not seen legitimate reissue on compact disc. Teensville’s collection boasts 32 tracks including hits “The Joker Went Wild” and “Run Run Look And See”.

32 tracks, 15 in STEREO with a detailed 12 page color booklet with rare label scans and liner notes. All tracks digitally remastered.


1. Brian Hyland - Here's to Our Love

2. Brian Hyland - Two Kinds of Girls

3. Brian Hyland - Pledging My Love

4. Brian Hyland - Devoted to You

5. Brian Hyland - (That's the Way Our Love Goes) One Step Forward, Two Steps Back

6. Brian Hyland - Now I Belong to You

7. Brian Hyland - Young Years

8. Brian Hyland - He Don't Understand You

9. Brian Hyland - Love Will Find a Way

10. Brian Hyland - Stay Away From Her

11. Brian Hyland - I Can't Keep a Secret

12. Brian Hyland - 3000 Miles

13. Brian Hyland - Sometimes They Do, Sometimes They Don't

14. Brian Hyland - Joker Went Wild

15. Brian Hyland - I Can Hear the Rain

16. Brian Hyland - Run, Run, Look and See

17. Brian Hyland - Why Did You Do It

18. Brian Hyland - When You Touch Me

19. Brian Hyland - One Night Jimmy

20. Brian Hyland - Genie

21. Brian Hyland - Hung Up in Your Eyes

22. Brian Hyland - Why Mine

23. Brian Hyland - Holiday for Clowns

24. Brian Hyland - Yesterday I Had a Girl

25. Brian Hyland - Get the Message

26. Brian Hyland - Kinda Groovy

27. Brian Hyland - Apologize

28. Brian Hyland - Words on Paper

29. Brian Hyland - Come With Me

30. Brian Hyland - Delilah

31. Brian Hyland - Lover

32. Brian Hyland - Springfield, Illinois

The Paramounts - Abbey Road Decade 1963-1970

The Paramounts -  Abbey Road Decade 1963-1970

For about 15 years, the excellent Edsel Records compilation Whiter Shades of R&B was seemingly the definitive Paramounts anthology, collecting as it did all 12 sides from their six singles, a French EP track, and three previously unissued cuts. It was supplanted, however, by this 28-track anthology in 1998, which includes all 16 songs from the Edsel album and more.

The most noteworthy additions are six more unissued mid-'60s tracks, five of which are more of the kind of R&B/rock/soul covers that occupied most of their repertoire, while the other is a stringless version of one of their singles, "Blue Ribbons." Those five other outtakes are about as good as their previously officially issued tracks, but point up the chief drawback that kept the Paramounts from making a commercial or artistic impact: an absence of original songs, though they were an above average group at interpreting American material. That difficulty would be solved with striking speed and creativity when the Paramounts evolved into Procol Harum, but you don't hear much of what's to come here, other than in Gary Brooker's soulful vocals and their adventurous stab at Charles Mingus' "Freedom." Closing the CD are six more previously unreleased tracks that, alas, aren't actually the Paramounts; instead they're from a 1970 Procol Harum session of oldies covers the group did for kicks, with a lineup similar to the Paramounts days (although Chris Copping and not Diz Derrick is on bass). Like many such sessions, they fall into the category of something that was probably fun for the bandmembers to get out of their system, but not all that exciting to listen to, though it's done with workmanlike enthusiasm. In any case, all six of the tracks, and seven others from the same session, were soon issued on the CD Ain't Nothin' to Get Excited About, where they were credited to the group pseudonym Liquorice John Death.

1. The Paramounts - Poison Ivy (2:08)

2. The Paramounts - I Feel Good All Over (2:11)

3. The Paramounts - Bad Blood (2:04)

4. The Paramounts - Chills And Fever (2:22)

5. The Paramounts - Little Bitty Pretty One (2:15)

6. The Paramounts - A Certain Girl (2:12)

7. The Paramounts - Stupidity (2:02)

8. The Paramounts - It Won't Be Long (2:03)

9. The Paramounts - Pride And Joy (2:15)

10. The Paramounts - Do I (2:04)

11. The Paramounts - I'm The One Who Loves You (2:09)

12. The Paramounts - Hey Little Girl (2:10)

13. The Paramounts - You've Got What I Want (1:57)

14. The Paramounts - Turn On Your Lovelight (2:22)

15. The Paramounts - Blue Ribbons (early mix - no strings) (2:23)

16. The Paramounts - Blue Ribbons (2:25)

17. The Paramounts - Cuttin' In (2:44)

18. The Paramounts - Baby I'm Yours (2:23)

19. The Paramounts - Don't Ya Like My Love (2:16)

20. The Paramounts - Draw Me Closer (1:57)

21. The Paramounts - You Never Had It So Good (2:53)

22. The Paramounts - Freedom (3:26)

23. The Paramounts - Kansas City (1970 session) (3:44)

24. The Paramounts - Breathless (1970 session) (3:04)

25. The Paramounts - Brand New Cadillac (1970 session) (1:40)

26. The Paramounts - Matchbox (1970 session) (2:33)

27. 27-Shopping For Clothes (1970 session)

28. 28-The Girl Can't Help It (1970 session)

The Paramounts -  Abbey Road Decade 1963-1970

The Escorts - From The Blue Angel

The Escorts - From The Blue Angel

Terry Sylvester - guitar/vocals (born January 8th 1947, Liverpool)
John Kincade - guitar/vocals
Mike Gregory - bass guitar
Kenny Goodlass/Pete Clarke - drums
A distinctly lower-echelon Merseybeat band, the Escorts' commercial impact was slight indeed. Only one of their six singles made the British Top 50, and at number 49 at that. They covered "Dizzy Miss Lizzie" before the Beatles, and the single made some noise in Texas, but besides that they were unheard beyond their Liverpool hometown. Their 45s were pleasant, moderately catchy, and featured close harmonies, but were basically unmemorable. The Escorts lacked a distinctive sound and wrote virtually none of their own material (many of their A-sides were tame covers of U.S. rock and R&B hits; many of their B-sides were shallow Merseybeat numbers written by their manager). After a lineup change in 1966, the group recorded their sixth single with Paul McCartney on tambourine, showing a much more pronounced soul feel. Guitarist Terry Sylvester left the Escorts near the end of their recording career to join the Swinging Blue Jeans, and eventually replaced Graham Nash in the Hollies in the late '60s.
1 Dizzy Miss Lizzy 2:11 2 All I Want Is You 1:49 3 The One to Cry 1:55 4 Tell Me Baby 2:16 5 I Don't Want to Go on Without You 2:23 6 Don't Forget to Write 2:21 7 C'mon Home Baby 2:05 8 You'll Get No Lovin' That Way 1:57 9 Let It Be Me 2:19 10 Mad Mad World 2:05 11 From Head to Toe 2:32 12 Night Time 2:53
The only Escorts LP, this compiles both sides of their six 1964-66 singles. It's lovingly packaged, complete with a four-page history of the group, but one has to wonder whether the effort was really necessary for such a slight band.
Ringo Starr arranged for The Escorts to have a residency at the Blue Angel Club, Liverpool, in 1962. The following year they entered a talent competition, the judges, George Harrison and Ringo Starr, voted them the top group out of the eighty who entered. The prize included a television appearance and a recording contract with Decca. It later transpired Decca said the prize was only a recording test and didn’t take an option on the group. They made their recording debut on the Fontana label recording ‘Dizzy Miss Lizzy’ /‘All I Want Is You’ but it failed to make the charts. The groups second release, ‘The One To Cry’/‘Tell Me Baby’ reached No.49 in the charts. The third release, a version of the Drifters, ‘I Don’t Want To Go On Without You’/‘Don’t Forget To Write’ , was also covered some days later by the Birmingham group The Moody Blues and it was their version which entered the charts. Terry Sylvester left the group and joined the Swinging Blue Jeans eventually moving to the The Hollies, replacing Graham Nash. In 1965, The Escorts released a forth record ‘C’mon Home Baby’/ You’ll Get No Lovin That Way’. Two more records where released in 1966 ‘Let It Be Me’ / ‘Mad Mad World’ and ‘From Head To Toe’ (Paul McCartney played tambourine) / ‘Night Time’ this release also failed to make the charts. The group broke up some time later.

The Escorts - From The Blue Angel

The Mojo Men - Sit Down (@320)


The Mojo Men - Sit Down (@320)

The Mojo Men - Sit Down

Sit Down...It's the Mojo Men Review by Richie Unterberger.

An 18-song compilation of material from their 1966-68 hitch with Reprise, combining several singles with five tracks from an unreleased album. This fully documents the second phase of the band, when they added drummer Jan Errico and changed from a second rate garage band into a better (but not fully first-rate) pop/folk-rock group. This isn't half bad for the genre, but you can see why they never really distinguished themselves from the San Francisco crowd. It's way too pop to be associated with the Haight-Ashbury scene, a little too weird to be compared to, say, the Association (with the occasional sudden blasts of psychedelic fuzz guitar and baroque production), not as accomplished as the Mamas & the Papas, and gussied up with too many conventional pop string arrangements. Van Dyke Parks arranged a few of the singles, including their lone hit, "Sit Down, I Think I Love You" (which is here). Most of the material was written by Errico and bassist Jim Alaimo, and although it's a pleasantly worthwhile archival collection, it's not a major find.


The Mojo Men - Sit Down (@320)

Tony Rivers & The Castaways - Birth Of Harmonies [Japanese Release] (@320)


Tony Rivers & The Castaways - Birth Of Harmonies [Japanese Release] (@320)

Tony Rivers & The Castaways - Birth Of Harmonies


1                           Shake Shake Shake

2                           Row Row Row

3                           I Love The Way You Walk

4                           I Love You

5                           Life's To Short

6                           Don't Ever Tell Me

7                           She

8                           'Til We Get Home

9                           Come Back Baby

10                         What To Do

11                         Girl Don't Tell Me

12                         Salt Lake City

13                         God Only Knows

14                         Charade

15                         I Can Guarantee You Love

16                         Pantomime

17                         The Grass Will Sing For You

18                         Summer Dreaming

19                         Mr. Sun

20                         Graduation Day

21                         Eine Kleiner Miser Musik

22                         Can't Make It Without You Baby

23                         Baby What You Want Me To Do

24                         Come On And Love Me Too

25                         Pretend

26                         Love You Baby

27                         Windy

Tony Rivers - The Tony Rivers Collection Volume 3. Harmony Soul (@320)


Tony Rivers - The Tony Rivers Collection Volume 3. Harmony Soul (@320)

Tony Rivers - The Tony Rivers Collection Volume 3. Harmony Soul

Tony Rivers Collection, Vol. 3: Harmony Soul Review by Richie Unterberger.

The third and weakest volume in RPM's series of Tony Rivers anthologies is devoted to projects that he was involved with in the 1970s. About half of the 24 tracks are credited to the artist himself; the others spotlight groups that he worked with, including Summer Wine, Harmony Grass, Magic Bus, Indiana, Highly Likely, Shine, Hollywood Freeway, and the Brian Bennett Band. There are no recording or release dates given for the songs (half of which were previously unissued), other than that they were done between 1970 and 1977; since RPM is usually pretty good about this stuff, one presumes that the exact information was not available. Rivers' forte was as a high Beach Boys-styled singer and vocal arranger, and the first section of the CD -- which, again one presumes, are from the earliest part of the 1970-1977 period -- betray his Beach Boys obsession, often sounding like slicker, more mainstream variations of the Beach Boys' own vintage harmony sound. Ever wonder what the Lovin' Spoonful's "She's Still a Mystery" might have sounded like in the hands of the Pet Sounds-era Beach Boys, for instance? You couldn't possibly get a better illustration than Summer Wine's version. These outings (a couple of which -- "Do You Wanna Dance" and "Why Do Fools in Love" -- are actually based on the Beach Boys' covers of these oldies, not the original renditions) might be on the smooth side even for Beach Boys devotees, but as early-'70s mainstream pop goes, they're fairly pleasant and interesting. You couldn't say that of the material on the last half or so of the disc, almost exclusively written and performed by Rivers himself, and mostly unreleased at the time. These are pro forma lush, very mainstream -- right of center, really -- mid- to late-'70s pop with adult contemporary soul overtones. Not that it's necessarily that much less imaginative than the Beach Boys derivations that open the set, but it's hardly going out on a limb to note that the classic Beach Boys discography is a far better model for imitation than the late-'70s Bee Gees, the mid-'70s Main Ingredient, and the like. Emblematic of one of pop music's least durable eras, it's tough to listen to that portion of the disc without falling into a grouchy torpor. For that reason this anthology could only be recommended to very few collectors, even the ones that enjoy the '60s sunshine pop essays by Rivers on the previous two RPM volumes of his work. As for the cover of "Bohemian Rhapsody" that concludes the program, taken from an album in the Top of the Pops series of close replications of chart hits by session musicians -- what's the point?


1            Tony Rivers - And Your Dream Comes True

2            Harmony Grass - It Takes a Lot of Loving

3            Summer Wine - Do You Wanna Dance

4            Summer Wine - Why Do Fools Fall in Love?

5            Magic Bus - Finders Keepers

6            Indiana - My Mum

7            Brian Bennett - The Girls Back Home

8            Summer Wine - She's Still a Mystery

9            Highly Likely - For the Music

10          Tony Rivers - Whatever Happened to You

11          Tony Rivers - Well, Well, Well

12          Tony Rivers - Getting the Feeling

13          Tony Rivers - (I'm Not Your) Steppin' Stone

14          Shine - I Wonder If Anything (Lasts All Time)

15          Tony Rivers - My Love's Getting Stronger

16          Hollywood Freeway - You're the Song (That I Can't Stop Singing)

17          Tony Rivers - Hey Kids

18          Tony Rivers - Never Lose Never Win

19          Tony Rivers - Here I Go Again

20          Tony Rivers - Who Put the Love

21          Tony Rivers - I'm Gonna Steal Your Heart

22          Tony Rivers - No Don't Stop the Rain

23          Tony Rivers - Everything You Do Is Magic

24          Tony Rivers Group - Bohemian Rhapsody

Chad & Jeremy - The Ark 1968 (@320)


Chad & Jeremy - The Ark 1968 (@320)

Chad & Jeremy - The Ark

The Ark Review by William Ruhlmann.

While The Ark contained nothing quite as elaborate as "The Progress Suite" that had taken up one whole side of Of Cabbages and Kings, it was another psychedelic mishmash of styles -- Indian one minute, musichall the next -- of a kind so many popular performers had been indulging in at the time in hopes of making the next Sgt. Pepper. The difference was that most of Chad & Jeremy's peers had gotten it out of their systems the year before. But C&J were upper-class types who took naturally to the pretensions of the form -- they thought they were making Art. Their listeners thought differently: The Ark missed the charts, and Chad & Jeremy broke up.


1. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Emancipation Of Mr. X

2. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Sunstroke

3. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Ark

4. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Raven

5. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Imagination

6. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Painted Dayglow Smile

7. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Pipe Dream

8. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Transatlantic Trauma 1966

9. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Sidewalk Requiem Los Angeles June 5th and 6th

10. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Pantheostic Study For Guitar And Large Bird

11. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Paxton Quigley's Had The Course

12. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - You Need Feet (You Need Hands)

13. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Song Of The Love Child (Tobey's Song)

14. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Letter To A London Girl

15. Chad Stuart/Jeremy Clyde - Pipe Dream

The Tuneful Trolley - Island In The Sky 1968 (@320)Clouds - Up Above Our Heads [Clouds 1966-1971] (@320)Jerry Cole - Hot Rod Twangin' (@320)Brian Hyland - The Philips Years And More - 1964-1968 (@320)The Paramounts -  Abbey Road Decade 1963-1970The Escorts - From The Blue AngelThe Mojo Men - Sit Down (@320)Tony Rivers & The Castaways - Birth Of Harmonies [Japanese Release] (@320)Tony Rivers - The Tony Rivers Collection Volume 3. Harmony Soul (@320)Chad & Jeremy - The Ark 1968 (@320)

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