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The Doobie Brothers â€“ 1974 - What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits (2011 MFSL SACD) [FLAC@88 2khz24bit]
- The Doobie Brothers â€“ 1974 - What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits (2011 MFSL SACD) [FLAC@88 2khz24bit].torrent
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The Doobie Brothers â€“ 1974
What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits
(2011 MFSL SACD) [FLAC@88.2khz24bit]
The Doobie Brothers
The Doobie Brothers in 1976
The Doobie Brothers are an American rock band. The group has sold more than 40 million albums worldwide throughout their career. The band has been active in five decades, with their biggest success occurring in the 1970s. The group was inducted into the Vocal Group Hall of Fame in 2004.
Drummer John Hartman arrived in California in 1969 determined to meet Skip Spence of Moby Grape and join an aborted Grape reunion. Spence introduced Hartman to singer, guitarist, and songwriter Tom Johnston and the two proceeded to form the nucleus of what would become the Doobie Brothers. Johnston and Hartman called their fledgling group "Pud" and experimented with lineups (occasionally including Spence) and styles as they performed in and around San Jose. They were mostly a power trio (along with bassist Greg Murphy) but briefly worked with a horn section.
What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits
(2011 MFSL SACD)
Artist: The Doobie Brothers
Title: What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits
Format: SACD, Hybrid, Limited Edition, Remastered, Reissue
SACD Mastering: Rob LoVerde at Mobile Fidelity Sound Lab, Sebastopol, CA.
Producer: Ted Templeman
Release Date: February 1, 1974, (MFSL 2011)
Label: Warner Bros. Records, Mobile Fidelity Sound Lab
Catalog: UDSACD 2060
Barcode: 8 2179720606 8
Genre: Rock, Classic Rock, Blues Rock, Boogie Rock, Soft Rock
What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits is the fourth studio album by American rock band The Doobie Brothers, released in 1974. Tom Johnston's "Another Park, Another Sunday" was chosen to be the album's first single. "It's about losing a girl," stated Johnston. "I wrote the chords and played it on acoustic, and then Ted [Templeman] had some ideas for it, like running the guitars through Leslie speakers." The song did moderately well on the charts, peaking at #32. The second single released was "Eyes of Silver", another Johnston penned tune. According to him, "Wordwise, that one really isn't that spectacular. I wrote them at the last minute." That song didn't have much success on the charts either. Grasping for chart action, Warner Brothers re-released the band's first single, "Nobody". This release was soon overshadowed when radio stations discovered "Black Water". Other stations joined in and the song was officially released as a single that went on to sell over a million copies and became the Doobie Brothers' first #1 hit. Ironically, "Black Water" had been featured as the B-side of "Another Park, Another Sunday" eight months earlier.
AllMusic Review by Bruce Eder:
The Doobies team up with the Memphis Horns for an even more Southern-flavored album than usual, although also a more uneven one. By this time, Tom Johnston, Patrick Simmons, and company had pretty well inherited the mantle and the core (and then some) of the audience left behind by Creedence Clearwater Revival and John Fogerty, with Johnston songs like "Pursuit on 53rd Street," "Down in the Track," and "Road Angel" recalling pieces like "Travelin' Band," while Simmons' "Black Water" (their first number one hit) evoked the softer side of the "swamp rock" popularized by CCR. Actually, in some respects, given the range of instruments employed here, including an autoharp (courtesy of Arlo Guthrie) and viola, the songs on the original LP's first side suffer somewhat from a sameness that makes What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits a little less interesting than the albums that preceded it. The original side two had a lot more variety, which is as good as any full album the band ever recorded: Simmons' "Tell Me What You Want (And I'll Give You What You Need)" and Johnston's "Another Park, Another Sunday," which both outdo the Eagles and Poco at their respective country-rock games (and keep a certain soulful edge, too), Simmons' lyrical, ethereal, slightly spacy "Daughters of the Sea," and the very spacy, shimmering instrumental "Flying Cloud" (written by bassist Tiran Porter). In all, despite the weakness of its original first side, it's got a lot more to offer than the single hit, and has at least six numbers (out of 12) that rate with the better album tracks the group has ever done.
01 â€“ Song to See You Through - 4:05
02 â€“ Spirit - 3:13
03 â€“ Pursuit on 53rd St. - 2:32
04 â€“ Black Water - 4:16
05 â€“ Eyes of Silver - 2:57
06 â€“ Road Angel - 4:45
07 â€“ You Just Canâ€™t Stop It - 3:28
08 â€“ Tell Me What You Want - 3:50
09 â€“ Down in the Track - 4:14
10 â€“ Another Park, Another Sunday - 4:26
11 â€“ Daughters of the Sea - 4:43
12 â€“ Flying Cloud - 1:59
The Doobie Brothers:
Tom Johnston â€“ guitars, vocals
Patrick Simmons â€“ guitar, vocals
Tiran Porter â€“ bass, vocals
John (Little John) Hartman â€“ drums
Michael Hossack â€“ drums
Keith Knudsen â€“ backing vocals
Jeff "Skunk" Baxter â€“ guitar, pedal steel, steel guitar
James Booker â€“ piano on "Down In The Track"
Arlo Guthrie â€“ autoharp, harmonica
Eddie Guzman â€“ conga, timbales, and other percussion instruments
Jack Hale â€“ trombone
Milt Holland â€“ tabla, marimba, pandeiro, and other percussion instruments
Wayne Jackson â€“ trumpet
Andrew Love â€“ tenor saxophone
James Mitchell â€“ baritone saxophone
Novi Novog â€“ viola on "Black Water"
Bill Payne â€“ keyboards
Ted Templeman â€“ percussion
This is not my rip
My thanks to the original uploader
â™ªâ™¬â™« ENJOY! â™ªâ™¬â™«
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Files in this torrent
|01 - Song to See You Through.flac||76.9 MB|
|02 - Spirit.flac||61.7 MB|
|03 - Pursuit on 53rd St..flac||50 MB|
|04 - Black Water.flac||80.4 MB|
|05 - Eyes of Silver.flac||58.6 MB|
|06 - Road Angel.flac||92.1 MB|
|07 - You Just Can't Stop It.flac||68.6 MB|
|08 - Tell Me What You Want.flac||75.7 MB|
|09 - Down in the Track.flac||81.6 MB|
|10 - Another Park, Another Sunday.flac||84.3 MB|
|11 - Daughters of the Sea.flac||84.2 MB|
|12 - Flying Cloud.flac||37.9 MB|
|Art/Booklet 01-08.jpg||1.5 MB|
|Art/Booklet 02-03.jpg||683.4 KB|
|Art/Booklet 04-05.jpg||693.5 KB|
|Art/Booklet 06-07.jpg||844.7 KB|
|Art/Gatefold In.jpg||1.4 MB|
|Art/Gatefold Out.jpg||2 MB|
|Art/MFSL Insert.jpg||1.7 MB|
|Tech/Lossless Audio Checker.html||185.8 KB|
|Tech/Lossless Audio Checker.log||2.4 KB|
|The Doobie Brothers – 1974 - What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits (2011 MFSL SACD) [FLAC@88.2khz24bit].txt||5.3 KB|
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