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"The Doobie Brothers, What Were Once Vices Are Now Habits - OBI Mini Replica LP of a CD - Japanese

Artist: Doobie Brothers (The) Release Date: Jul 21, 2006 Format: CD Record Label: Warner Bros. UPC: 4943674064540 Genre: Rock Duration: Album or EP Sub-Genre: -- Special Attributes: Import, Remastered, Special Edition Track listing 1. Song to See You Through 2. Spirit 3. Pursuit on 53rd St. 4. Black Water 5. Eyes of Silver 6. Road Angel 7. You Just Can't Stop It 8. Tell Me What You Want (And I'll Give You What You Need) 9. Down in the Track 10. Another Park, Another Sunday 11. Daughters of the Sea 12. Flying Cloud Playing time: 44 min. Contributing artists: Arlo Guthrie, The Memphis Horns Producer: Ted Templeman Distributor: MSI Music Distribution Recording type: Studio Recording mode: Stereo The Doobie Brothers: Patrick Simmons, Tom Johnston (vocals, guitar); Tiran Porter (vocals, bass instrument); John Hartman (drums). Additional personnel: Jeff Baxter (pedal steel guitar); Arlo Guthrie (autoharp); Novi (viola); Andrew Love (saxophone); Wayne Jackson (trumpet); James Booker (piano); Bill Payne (keyboards); Milt Holland (marimba, pandeiro, tabla); Michael Hossack (drums); Eddie Guzman (congas, timbales). WHAT WERE ONCE VICES ARE NOW HABITS, the follow-up to the Doobies' massive commercial breakthrough, THE CAPTAIN AND ME, boasts one of the great album titles in rock history. The album also features a strong bunch of songs in the same stylistic vein as its immediate predecessors. The big hit here, of course, is "Black Water," an infectious piece of jazzy folk rock with a killer a cappella gospel-chorus section. "Song to See You Through" is the Doobies' version of a '60s soul ballad, with the Memphis Horns adding a deep, Southern-fried feel. "Eyes of Silver" lopes along on a guitar-driven "Listen to the Music" groove, while "Down in the Track" is a straight-ahead, mid-tempo blues rocker with a cameo appearance by New Orleans piano legend James Booker. Best of all is the lovely "Another Park, Another Sunday," whose folk-style guitars and harmonies give country-rock contemporaries like the Eagles a good run for their money. Though not as consistent and essential as THE CAPTAIN AND ME, WHAT WERE ONCE VICES still has plenty to offer, capturing the band at the crest of their early-'70s peak.
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Price: $119.99