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Steve Marriott's Packet Of Three - Live From London (2014)

23-06-2015, 20:30
Music | Blues | Rock

Steve Marriott's Packet Of Three - Live From London (2014)

Artist: Steve Marriott's Packet Of Three
Title Of Album: Live From London
Year Of Release: 2014
Genre: Blues/Rock
Label: The Store For Music
Quality: MP3 320 kbps
Total Time: 45:51
Total Size: 108 MB

1. What'cha Gonna Do About It (Live) (3:42)
2. Fool For A Pretty Face (Live) (5:05)
3. Shame, Shame, Shame (Live) (4:16)
4. All Or Nothing (Live) (4:13)
5. Five Long Years (Live) (7:04)
6. Thirty Days In The Hole (Live) (6:19)
7. I Don't Need No Doctor (Live) (8:08)
8. Walking The Dog (Live) (3:49)
9. Tin Soldier (Live) (3:11)

Live show of Steve Marriott filmed in concert at Camden Palace (now KOKO), London in 1985. Marriott climbed to fame as the front man of two legendary English rock groups: mod legends the Small Faces and R&B-influenced Humble Pie. Here he takes to the stage with Packet of Three, with Bassist Jim Leverton and former Humble Pie Drummer Jerry Shirley. Steve Marriott still in his prime, performs many of his greatest hits including All or Nothing, What Ya Gonna Do About It? and Tin Soldier.
The frontman for British hitmakers the Small Faces and Humble Pie, singer/guitarist Steve Marriott was born January 30, 1947 in London; a successful child actor, he played the role of the Artful Dodger in the musical Oliver! as a teen, but by the mid-'60s, he was working in a local music shop. There he met bassist Ronnie Lane, agreeing to jam with his band the Pioneers; Marriott soon joined the group full-time and, after adopting a sound influenced by American R&B and a look inspired by Mod fashions, they rechristened themselves the Small Faces. Though best-known in the U.S. for their hit ""Itchycoo Park,"" at home, the Small Faces enjoyed much greater success, reeling off a series of smashes including ""All or Nothing,"" ""My Mind's Eye,"" and ""Lazy Sunday"" as well as the 1968 classic LP Ogden's Nut Gone Flake. The chart popularity of ""Lazy Sunday"" rankled Marriott, however -- he'd recorded the song as a joke and it was released despite his objections -- and when the more thoughtful ""The Universal"" failed to crack the Top 20, his dissatisfaction only increased.

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