TAYLOR, MICK - CD
BRITISH TOUR 1992 VOL.3

LABEL:
StonyRoad
SOURCE:
Town & Country Club, London 3rd February 1992
FORMAT:
2 downlioad cdrs
RUNNING TIME:
45.58/52.47
SOUND/SOURCE:
Audience stereo
PACKAGING:
Double Slimline Jewel case
 


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SOUND 8 / PACKAGING 9 / PERFORMANCE 9.5

 
TRACK LIST:

Disc One: 1. Instrumental & Mick Taylor introduction, 2. I Wonder Why, 3. Laundromat Blues, 4. Stranger In This Town, 5. Red House.

Disc Two: 1. Goin' South, 2. You Gotta Move, 3. Little Red Rooster, 4. Boogie Man, 5. Can't You Hear Me Knocking.

 
REVIEW:

Mick Taylor’s first stop in London during his 1992 your is here presented in a great sounding recording which had not been circulating widely by now, too bad the last concert in London from the Mean Fiddler does not circulate; however, this is a punchy show with a fantastic sound and a great find. Volume 3 of this series has been reworked too, both channels have been equalized (+20% to the left for the 5 first tracks, then 10% for the others). There is a fade in/out before the last track (Can’t You Hear Mw Knocking). The only default of this recording was that Can’t You Hear Me Knocking was cut in two parts, now they have been joined but with a fade in/out and some seconds have been lost. Line up is same as Brentwood with Anthony Thistlethwaite on sax on Can't You Hear Me Knocking. Taylor’ playing is as fluid as ever and the version of Red House is choked fill of great lyrical solos which are noy just the usual long exercises buy present also a certain uniqueness in their development that differentiate this version from the later more automated renditions. Unfortunately there is a problem on Can't You Hear Me Knocking which features twice band's introduction.

Packaging follows the same pattern of the previous volumes, but for the back cover has been used the entrance ticket which claims Kuma Harada would have played bass, so it seems he was substituted by Roger Innes at short notice, the latter having played with Ruby Turner, Climax Blues Band, Steve Gibbons etc. gets also noted for a lengthy solo during Goin’ South which clocks in at 17.37. This is s a fantastic recording, a must have for every Taylor fan; for collectors interested in such minutia the London recording that was part of Brentwood first release came from a different source. As usual all information comes from The Complete Works Of The Rolling Stones database by Nico Zentgraf: http://www.nzentgraf.de/books/tcw/works1.htm


The best toys are the ones that are both educational and multi-purposeful.
Great Toys For Tots

 

Don't miss our new Top Vinyl List of the Departed
you’ll find something to tickle your fancy and your ears

 

TAYLOR, MICK

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Dec 11, 2020 - 7:33:49 AM

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