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The Heartbreakers - I Told You So FLAC album


Performer: The Heartbreakers
Genre: Soul and Funk music
Title: I Told You So
Released: 1966
Style: Soul
FLAC version ZIP size: 1871 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1813 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1289 mb
Rating: 4.2
Votes: 582
Other Formats: MP3 AIFF WAV MIDI ADX FLAC MP2

I Told You So is a 1976 album recorded at RCA studios, New York City on January 12, 13 and 14 1976 and released in 1976, featuring Count Basie and his orchestra. All the titles were arranged by Bill Holman. The producer was Norman Granz. The disc was issued on the Pablo Records label and marketed by Polydor. Blues for Alfy" – 4:42. Something to Live For" (Duke Ellington, Billy Strayhorn) – 3:41.

Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers (alternately Tom Petty & The Heartbreakers) were an American rock band from Gainesville, Florida. Formed in 1976, the band originally comprised Tom Petty (lead singer, guitar), Mike Campbell (lead guitarist), Ron Blair (bass guitar), Stan Lynch (drums), and Benmont Tench (keyboards). In 1981, Blair, weary of the touring lifestyle, departed the band. His replacement, Howie Epstein, stayed with the band for the next two decades

is the only studio album by the American band The Heartbreakers, which included Johnny Thunders, Jerry Nolan, Walter Lure and Billy Rath. The music is a mixture of punk and rock and roll. stands for "Like a Mother Fucker"; in a 1977 interview in the UK monthly magazine Zigzag, Thunders said this originated from New York gang graffiti.

Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers is the debut album by the band of the same name, released on November 9, 1976 by Shelter Records. The album was recorded and mixed at the Shelter Studio in Hollywood, California. Initially following its release, the album received little attention in the United States.

Playback is a box set compilation by Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers, released in 1995. It contains popular album tracks, B-sides, previously unreleased outtakes, and early songs by Petty's previous band Mudcrutch. A companion VHS home video, later released on DVD, was also released, featuring the band's most popular music videos to date. Breakdown" (Tom Petty) – 2:42. American Girl" (Petty) – 3:33. Hometown Blues" (Petty) – 2:12. Anything That's Rock 'n' Roll" (Petty) – 2:24.

Get Off the Phone (. the Track LP restored). Rockin’ Daddy – O. The Heartbreakers. In 1976, Hell either was kicked out of the Heartbreakers or quit the group, depending on whom you believe, and was replaced by Billy Rath, who, according to legend, was a gigolo. Hell went on to form his own band, The Voidoids.

Campbell told Warren Zanes. Tom and I were probably more curious about the recording studio than the other guys. We wanted to figure out how to make records. Even with the benefit of generous hindsight, the album as a whole is mostly significant today as a sketchpad and a respectable starting point from which the band sought to, and did, improve. And yet: Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers also contains what by now has to be on a very short list of the most perfect rock songs ever written. But by then, Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers were back in the studio at work on an album, 1978’s You’re Gonna Get It!, that hit all the strengths their debut did, just a little bit harder.

Breakdown" is the first single from Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers' self-titled debut album. It became a Top 40 hit in the United States and Canada. Played live, Petty sometimes incorporated "Breakdown" with Ray Charles's "Hit the Road Jack". A live recording of this variation appears on The Live Anthology. 7" Single (US, 1976). A. "Breakdown" – 2:39 background vocals were sung by fellow Shelter Records artist Phil Seymour who also sang on American Girl. B. "The Wild One, Forever" – 3:01.

Tracklist

A I Told You So 2:35
B Baby Baby 2:22