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INTERNATIONAL SUBMARINE BAND Back At Home - Jon Corneal & The Orange Bloss

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Artikel-Nr.: CDSPV309162

Gewicht in Kg: 0,100


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INTERNATIONAL SUBMARINE BAND: Back At Home - Jon Corneal & The Orange Bloss

(2011/SPV) 22 tracks 1974 & 1987 digipac with 12 page booklet.


INTERNATIONAL SUBMARINE BAND - Back At Home - Jon Corneal & The Orange Bloss Medium 1
1: The Way You Used To Do
2: I'll Feel A Whole Lot Better
3: One Day Week
4: High Country
5: Why Don't You Love Me Like You Used To Do
6: Cadillac Poor
7: Don't Kick The Jukebox
8: Memphis Song
9: Give Me Some Credit
10: Monsters Holiday
11: The Way You Used To Do (Alternate Version)
12: I'll Feel A Whole Lot Better (Alternate Versi
13: She's Sweet, She's Kind And She's Mine
14: Lord, I Need To Know You Better
15: We Just Couldn't Make It
16: Honky Tonk Life
17: Don't Get To Go Outside
18: Saturday Night Just A Dancin' Havin' Fun
19: The Feeling Side Of Me
20: Best Day Of The Year
21: You're Not Livin' At All
22: Little Bitty Bowlegs


Artikeleigenschaften von INTERNATIONAL SUBMARINE BAND: Back At Home - Jon Corneal & The Orange Bloss


  • Albumtitel: Back At Home - Jon Corneal & The Orange Bloss

  • Artikelart CD

  • Genre Beat

  • Erscheinungsjahr 2011
  • Label SPV

  • SubGenre Beat 60s-70s

  • EAN: 0693723091624

  • Gewicht in Kg: 0.100

Interpreten-Beschreibung "International Submarine Band"

International Submarine Band

Luxury Liner

A trust fund hippie, Gram Parsons, dropped out of Harvard after one semester to form the International Submarine Band—a name adapted from a 1930s Little Rascals routine, the International Silver String Submarine Band. The Subs recorded for Columbia and Ascot (was there ever a more bizarre coupling than The Russians Are Coming and Terry Fell's Truck Drivin' Man?). When the scene moved west, the Subs followed and appeared fleetingly in Peter Fonda's stoner classic, The Trip, sync'ing wildly to an Electric Flag song. Parsons was adamant that he wanted to play country music, tirelessly proselytizing on behalf of its underappreciated beauty. He landed a deal with Lee Hazlewood, who was flush with money from producing Duane Eddy and Nancy Sinatra. Soon after Hazlewood formed LHI (Lee Hazlewood Industries), his girlfriend, Suzi Jane Hokom, insisted that he sign Parsons. When Hazlewood talked to KBBQ's Bill Ward in the summer of 1967, he said that the next big thing would be longhair groups recording hard country songs. Then he tried to fulfill his own prophecy. In July 1967, the Subs went to Hollywood's Western Recorders to cut Luxury Liner. By Parsons' account, Hokom was forced upon them as producer. The Buck Owens freight-train rhythmwas almost jarringly at odds with the innate fragility of Parsons' voice. Buck's rigid application of commercial logic was missing, as well. In the unlikely event of hearing the song on the radio, the title appeared to be You Think I'm Lonesome (So Do I).

Parsons' hillbilly epiphany scared off the original Submariners except guitarist John Nuese, who claimed that he was the one to convince Parsons to forsake folk music and rediscover his hillbilly roots (and in Parsons' Warner Bros. bio, he corroborates this). Parsons' former bandmate from Florida, drummer Jon Corneal, was working shows for the Wilburn Brothers when he was tempted west. Bob Buchanan had been in the New Christy Minstrels before folk singer Fred Neil introduced him to Parsons. Steel guitarist J.D. Maness worked California hillbilly bars like the Palomino and was instinctively leery of hippies, but turned up for the session fee. Another group of sessions in November with pianist Earl Ball rounded out an LP, released in March 1968. Glen Campbell, Don Everly, Duane Eddy, and Hazlewood himself wrote encomiums for the back liner. In a March 16 review, an anonymous Billboard reviewer was on the money, saying, “All one can safely say about this album is 'It's about time.' A pop group exploring country music. Every country station should give this exposure to attract young listeners.” Just as it was released, Gram Parsons joined the Byrds, scuppering whatever scant chance it had. Luxury Liner languished until 1977 when it titled a chart-topping LP by Parsons' anointed keeper-of-the-flame, Emmylou Harris.

 - Colins Escott -

Various Country & Western Hit Parade 1968

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Copyright © Bear Family Records

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