Monday, 30 September 2019

GGG Presents Goodie Grab Bags Volume 34

Wallace Johnson - Discography 1962-73 [12sides]

01. Wallace Johnson - 1962 - Clap Your Hands (AFO 308)
02. Wallace Johnson - 1962 - Peace Of Mind (AFO 308)
03. Wallace Johnson - 196? - A Love As True As Mine (Unissued)
04. Wallace Johnson - 196? - Private Eye (Unissued)
05. J.J. Wallace - 1966 - True Love Was Never Meant For Me (Booker 500)
06. J.J. Wallace - 1966 - Looking For Lee (Booker 500)
07. Wallace Johnson - 1967 - Something To Remember You By (Sansu 467)
08. Wallace Johnson - 1967 - If You Leave Me (Sansu 467)
09. Wallace Johnson - 1967 - I'm Grown (Sansu 476)
10. Wallace Johnson - 1967 - Baby Go Ahead (Sansu 476)
11. Wallace Johnson - 1973 - I Miss You Girl (RCA Victor APBO-0177)
12. Wallace Johnson - 1973 - On My Way Back Home (RCA Victor APBO-0177)

Gene Middleton - Discography 1965-73 [7 sides]

01. Gene Middleton - 1965 - You Can Get It Now (Soul Town 01)
02. Gene Middleton - 1965 - A Man Will Do Anything (Soul Town 01)
03. Gene Middleton & The Sole Survivors - 1967 - Stop Where You Are (D And B 102)
04. Gene Middleton & The Sole Survivors - 1967 - You Need Love (D And B 102)
05. Gene Middleton - 1967 - When A Boy Becomes A Man (D And B 103) ++
06. Gene Middleton - 1973 - Don't Let The Green Grass Fool You (Funk Factory C0-5506)
07. Gene Middleton - 1973 - No One To Love Me (Funk Factory C0-5506)

Gorgeous George - Discography 1961-76 [12sides]

01. Gorgeous George - 1961 - Will You Love Me (When I'm Old) (Neptune 125)
02. Gorgeous George - 1961 - Now I Believe (In Miracles) (Neptune 125)
03. Gorgeous George & The Fabulous Three - 1962 - Cross Every Mountain (Hale 501)
04. Gorgeous George & The Fabulous Three - 1962 - Teach Me (Hale 501)
05. Gorgeous George - 1965 - Biggest Fool In Town (Stax 165)
06. Gorgeous George - 1965 - Sweet Thing (Stax 165)
07. Gorgeous George - 1968 - It's Not A Hurting Thing (Peachtree 105)
08. Gorgeous George - 1968 - Get Up Off It (Peachtree 105)
09. Gorgeous George - 196? - You Can't Stop A Woman (Unissued Peachtree)
10. Gorgeous George - 1974 - Strange Book [voc] (HoMark 0002)
11. Gorgeous George - 1974 - Strange Book [inst] (HoMark 0002)
12. Gorgeous George - 1976 - Fon-Kin-Love [inst] (HoMark 0004)
13. Gorgeous George - 1976 - Love Serenade [inst] (HoMark 0004) **missing**


Friday, 27 September 2019

Trouble, Heartaches & Sadness

A diminutive singer with a powerful voice and an even stronger attitude, Ann Peebles was one of the artists who defined Willie Mitchell's legendary Memphis soul label Hi Records, along with Al Green and, later, O.V. Wright. Easily the best female singer in the Hi stable, Peebles ranked among the finest deep Southern soul singers of the decade, notching an instant classic with her 1973 hit "I Can't Stand The Rain." She co-wrote a generous share of her own material with husband Don Bryant, and while she cut plenty of love and heartbreak tunes, her persona was built on the grit and resilient strength she displayed on songs like "I'm Gonna Tear Your Playhouse Down." Peebles wasn't always as appreciated on the charts as her work often merited, especially among pop listeners, but her best recordings hold up among the best of their era.

Peebles was born April 27, 1947, in East St. Louis, Missouri. Her father was a minister and her mother a singer, and naturally Peebles began singing at a young age in her father's church choir. She also sang with the family group, the Peebles Choir, which had been touring the gospel circuit since Peebles' grandfather founded it a generation earlier. As a teenager, she sang secular music on the St. Louis club circuit, supported and accompanied by her father. There she met blues bandleader Oliver Sain, a local legend, and eventually joined his revue. Peebles caught her big break in 1968 on a trip to Memphis, where she asked to sit in on a club set by trumpeter Gene "Bowlegs" Miller. Miller was already signed to Hi Records at the time, and duly impressed with Peebles' voice, he brought her to Hi house producer Willie Mitchell for a tryout. Mitchell, who was still in the process of shifting the label from country to R&B (and had not yet discovered Al Green), immediately offered Peebles a contract; she was still shy of her 21st birthday. Mitchell teamed Peebles with singer and house songwriter Don Bryant, seeking a bit more seasoning in her R&B phrasing. Peebles and Bryant soon began writing together (and would also end up dating). In the meantime, Peebles recorded her debut single, "Walk Away," a song written by Sain that just missed the Top 20 on the R&B chart in 1969. The follow-up, "Give Me Some Credit," was also a minor hit. Both songs were featured on the singer's debut album, This Is Ann Peebles. Her fourth single, 1970's "Part Time Love," was her first R&B Top Ten. 1972's Straight From The Heart was her first artistically realized LP, however; it featured several minor R&B hits in "I Pity The Fool," "Slipped, Tripped And Fell In Love," "I Feel Like Breaking Up Somebody's Home" (later covered by Bette Midler), and "Somebody's On Your Case," plus the signature album track "99 Lbs." Her hot streak continued with 1973's I Can't Stand The Rain, which many critics still regard as her finest work. "I'm Gonna Tear Your Playhouse Down" was a decent-sized hit, and the brilliant title cut -- written by Peebles, Bryant, and disc jockey Bernard Miller -- became her biggest hit, peaking at number six R&B and famously becoming a favorite of John Lennon. She also charted with "(You Keep Me) Hangin' On" and "Do I Need You," but more importantly, married Bryant in 1974. In the wake of "I Can't Stand The Rain," Peebles was a star on the soul circuit, even if she never duplicated its commercial success. "Beware," "Come To Mama," and "Dr. Love Power" were all charting singles from 1975's Tellin' It LP, but the rise of disco and the sale of Hi Records in 1977 would conspire against Peebles' career momentum. 1977's If This Is Heaven produced only one single in the title cut, which was more polished than Peebles' usual fare; none of the singles from 1979's The Handwriting Is On The Wall cracked the R&B Top 50. With Mitchell and most of the Hi house band gone, Peebles took a hiatus from the music business to concentrate on her family. Peebles reunited with Mitchell in 1989 For Call Me, an album released on Mitchell's short-lived new label, Waylo; however, longtime fans generally found it a disappointing comeback overpowered by sterile electronic instrumentation. Peebles returned to a more organic approach by signing with roots label Rounder's Bullseye Blues subsidiary for 1992's Full Time Love. Another effort, Fill This World with Love, followed in 1996, which featured guest spots from Mavis Staples and Shirley Brown. She continued to perform, and in 2006 she released the album Brand New Classics, which consisted of re-recordings of some of her songs in an acoustic style. Peebles also joined Cyndi Lauper on a recording of "Rollin' And Tumblin'" on Lauper's 11th studio album, Memphis Blues. Peebles gave up performing after a stroke in 2012. ~ Steve Huey [allmusic]

Trouble, Heartaches & Sadness collects the complete late 60s to late 70s recordings of Ann Peebles. Seven albums and the complete Hi Records A's & B's CD. All files chronicled, cleanly tagged and mp3 @ 320kbs. Thanks to original uploaders, enjoy.

Monday, 23 September 2019

GGG Presents O-O-O-O-Oh Yeah!!! Vol. 17

01. Ray Williams - 19?? - I'm So Glad To Be Back Home (ALA 1171a)
02. Ray Williams - 19?? - Tell Me Now (ALA 1171b)
03. Citations - 1967 - (To Win The Race) Keep The Faith (Ballad 101a)
04. Citations - 1967 - I Will Stand By You (Ballad 101b)
05. Geronimo & The Apaches - 1966 - It's Too Late For Tears (Galiko 890a)
06. Geronimo & The Apaches - 1966 - Oh Yes Baby, I Love You So (Galiko 890b)
07. Shirley Edwards - 1966 - It's Your Love (Shrine 110a)
08. Shirley Edwards - 1966 - Dream My Heart (Shrine 110b)
09. Paul Alexander - 1967 - Girls Girls Girls (Par Lo 106a)
10. Paul Alexander - 1967 - Talk Is So Cheap (Par Lo 106b)
11. Symphonic Four - 1969 - Who Do You Think You're Fooling [Part 1] (Zudan 5020a)
12. Symphonic Four - 1969 - Who Do You Think You're Fooling [Part 2] (Zudan 5020b)
13. Joyce Jones - 1969 - Help Me Make Up My Mind (Atco 6681a)
14. Joyce Jones - 1969 - I'm Just Sitting Here Thinking (Atco 6681b)
15. Charles Smith & Jeff Cooper - 1971 - My Great Loss (Ashes To Ashes) (Seventy 7 106a)
16. Charles Smith & Jeff Cooper - 1971 - Glad To Be Home (Seventy 7 104b)
17. Jack Moss & The Soul Injections - 1973 - Do You Believe It (Raydar 3121-38a)
18. Jack Moss & The Soul Injections - 1973 - Can You Feel It (Raydar 3121-38b)
19. Road Runners - 1969 - Every Man For Himself [inst] (Custom Sound 1023a)
20. Road Runners - 1969 - No Names Will Be Called [inst] (Custom Sound 1023b)
21. Chuck McLean - 1969 - My Lover's Vow (Back Beat 602a)
22. Chuck McLean - 1969 - Let Me Hear It From You (Back Beat 602b)
23. The Trinikas - 1969 - Black Is Beautiful (Pearce 5828a)
24. The Trinikas - 1969 - Remember Me (Pearce 5828b)
25. The Soul Explosives - 1971 - Tryin To Get Down (Bormeh 103a)
26. The Soul Explosives - 1971 - Ain't No Sunshine (Bormeh 103b)


Friday, 20 September 2019

There Is Love

A great deep soul singer with huge talent but very little commercial success, New York based Charles Hodges nevertheless made some truly great records through the mid to late 60s.

Debuting in 1964 for the Phillips label, then Hodges really hit his stride recording for Thomas Robinson's independent Alto label in 1965 and 1966. His first Alto single, "There Is Love" revealed a fully formed singer with a gospel tinged, clear tenor voice and a lovely falsetto, but later tracks such as "You Were Using Me" placed Hodges in a class of his own. Moving to Calla Records in 1969 seemed to soften Hodge's hard edge approach and the quality of his cuts seemed to wane from there, with the exception of "I'll Never Fall In Love Again", one of his last for the label in 1971. Hodges pretty much disappeared from the scene by the early 70s, but he certainly left behind tracks worthy of his name being more than a footnote in the annals of soul music history. As per usual with the often over-looked great's, Sir Shambling has the inside scoop.

There Is Love gathers the complete collection of Charles (aka Charlie) Hodges. That said, a good handful of these tracks are really terrible quality so any upgrades would be greatly appreciated. All files chronicled, cleanly tagged and mp3 @ 320kbs. Thanks to original uploaders, enjoy.

Monday, 16 September 2019

GGG Presents Goodie Grab Bags Volume 33

Lillian Dorr - Discograpy 1962-63 [4sides]

01. Lill Dorr - 1962 - Nothing More Can I Say (Allrite 622)
02. Lill Dorr - 1962 - Let's Have A Dance (Allrite 622)
03. Lillian Dorr - 1963 - I Need You (Correc-Tone 3810)
04. Lillian Dorr - 1963 - The Thrill Is Gone (Correc-Tone 3810)

Daisy Burris - Discography 1965-66 [4sides]

01. Daisy Burris - 1965 - Take The Same Thing (Port 3007)
02. Daisy Burris - 1965 - I've Learned My Lesson (Port 3007)
03. Daisy Burris - 1966 - In Love To Stay (Deesu 303)
04. Daisy Burris - 1966 - Four Strong Winds (Deesu 303)

Jeanne & The Darlings - Discography 1967-70 [14sides]

01. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1967 - How Can You Mistreat The One You Love (Volt 151)
02. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1967 - That Man Of Mine (Volt 151)
03. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1967 - Soul Girl (Volt 156)
04. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1967 - What's Gonna Happen To Me (Volt 156)
05. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1968 - What Will Later On Be Like (Volt 159)
06. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1968 - Hang Me Now (Volt 159)
07. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1968 - It's Unbelievable (How You Control My Soul) (Volt 4005)
08. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1968 - I Like What You’re Doing To Me (Volt 4005)
09. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1969 - It's Time To Pay For The Fun (We've Had) (Volt 4015)
10. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1969 - Standing In The Need Of Your Love (Volt 4015)
11. Jeanne & The Darlings - 196? - Changes (Volt Unissued)
12. Jeanne & The Darlings - 196? - I'm In Love With You (Volt Unissued)
13. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1970 - Singing About Love (Volt 4035)
14. Jeanne & The Darlings - 1970 - Let Them See In Me (Volt 4035)

Alfreda Brockington - Discography 196?-7? [7sides]

01. Alfreda Brockington - 196? - Spilt Milk (Unissued)
02. Alfreda Brockington - 1969 - Chained And Bound (Phil-L.A. Of Soul 334)
03. Alfreda Brockington - 1969 - I'll Wait For You (Phil-L.A. Of Soul 334)
04. Alfreda Brockington - 1970 - You Made Me A Woman (Phil-L.A. Of Soul 338)
05. Alfreda Brockington - 1970 - Crushing Me (Phil-L.A. Of Soul 338)
06. Alfreda Brockington - 197? - Waitin' For Your Touch (Unissued)
07. Alfreda Brockington - 197? - Give Me What You're Givin' Her (Unissued)


Friday, 13 September 2019

Still In My Heart

Few artists on Detroit's soul scene had a more impressive resume than Melvin Davis. A singer, songwriter, drummer, bandleader, producer and promoter who worked with everyone from Smokey Robinson and David Ruffin to Wayne Kramer and Dennis Coffey. A Motor-City mogul of major proportions, though Davis never scored the crossover hit that would have made him a star.

Davis was born on August 29, 1942, and as a child, his family moved back and forth between Detroit and Milledgeville, Georgia, where his grandparents had a farm. As a boy, he developed a passion for music, seeing Little Richard perform at a juke joint near the family farm and hearing Sam Cooke with the Soul Stirrers at a church potluck dinner. At the age of 17, Davis joined the Navy and in his spare time began teaching himself to play the piano and guitar and started writing songs. In 1961, he released his first record, "I Don't Want You" b/w "About Love," on the local Jack Pot label, and his next single, "Playboy" b/w "I Won't Be Your Fool," was issued by the fabled Fortune Records, home of such local legends as Andre Williams, Nolan Strong, and Nathaniel Mayer. While Davis had already established himself as a powerful vocalist and skilled pianist, he also took up the drums and landed a regular gig at the Ebony Club in Muskegon, Michigan with his band the Jaywalkers, which included a promising young singer named David Ruffin. The Jaywalkers played regularly all over Michigan and cut a session for Fortune, but it was never released, and Davis' next record, "Wedding Bells" b/w "It's No News," appeared on the short-lived Ke Ke label. Davis then formed an alliance with Mike Hanks' D-Town Records, and cut "Find a Quiet Place (And Be Lonely)" for their Wheel City imprint in 1965; while the record barely made a ripple on its initial release, it later became a staple at Northern Soul weekenders in the United Kingdom. By this time, Davis was also attracting notice as a songwriter, and in addition to writing material for himself, his work was being recorded by noted Detroit acts such as J.J. Barnes ("Chains of Love"), Johnnie Mae Matthews ("Lonely You'll Be"), Lonette McKee ("Stop, Don't Worry About It"), and Jackey Beavers ("I Need My Baby"), with producer Don Davis frequently turning to Melvin for material. In 1966, with the Jaywalkers long gone after Ruffin left to join a vocal group called the Distants (they enjoyed greater success under the name the Temptations), Davis formed a trio with guitarist Dennis Coffey and keyboard man Lyman Woodard. The trio played a long and successful standing engagement at Detroit's Frolic Show Bar and later at Maury Baker's Showplace Lounge. Coffey ended up producing some sessions for Davis that led to a deal with Mala Records, where Davis enjoyed a regional hit with ""This Love Is Meant to Be" b/w "Save It (Never Too Late)." As soul and R&B took on a tougher, more psychedelic tinge as the '60s wore on, Coffey's guitar style evolved with the times, and Davis played drums on his first solo album, Hair and Thangs, while Woodard's keyboard work also became more experimental and Davis' drumming helped anchor his newly renamed Lyman Woodard Organization. In 1970, Davis signed on as the drummer in Smokey Robinson's road band and spent two years touring with the legendary singer and songwriter, as well as playing on several studio sessions, including "Tears of a Clown." Meanwhile, former Motown producers and songwriters Brian Holland, Lamont Dozier, and Eddie Holland had founded Invictus Records and released a single created by their studio team that was issued under the name 8th Day. H-D-H needed a band that could tour behind the record, so Davis became 8th Day's lead singer (Woodard was on keyboards), and later he was the voice behind their biggest hit "You Got to Crawl Before You Walk." However, as 8th Day evolved into a proper, self-contained group, they found themselves at odds with Invictus, and Davis decided to strike out on his own, forming a label called Rock Mill Records and a soulful hard rock band called Radiation, with Davis and Dave Penny on double drums and guitarists Wayne Kramer (formerly of the MC5) and Mark Manko. Radiation gigged regularly in Detroit but failed to click in the recording studio, and as Rock Mill's releases faltered in the marketplace and Detroit club gigs became scarce, Davis got out of music full-time, taking his first day job at the age of 42. However, as "Find a Quiet Place (And Be Lonely)" took on a new life in the U.K. and collectors began discovering Davis' other rare sides, he started playing occasional shows in England and licensed his Rock Mill material to reissue labels in Japan and Europe, while Vampisoul Records collected some of his finest 60s material on the anthology Detroit Soul Ambassador. ~ Mark Deming [allmusic]

Still In My Heart is not a complete package, collected here is Davis' pre Rock Mill recordings (between 1961 and 1973) only. The 8th Day material is included, along with a handful of unissued solo sides (mostly from the Groovesville / Wheel City sessions). All files chronicled, cleanly tagged and mp3 @ 320kbs. Thanks to original uploaders, enjoy.

Mel Davis - 1969 - The Life I Live (Golden State GSR-4-69)

Monday, 9 September 2019

GGG Presents Deep Dish Delicacies Vol. 25

01. Phil Curley Davis - 196? - Hey Little Girl (Boss Rock 221)
02. Don Bryant - 196? - Clear Days & Stormy Nights (Unissued)
03. Ronnie White - 1967 - Begging You (Brent 7075)
04. Bobby Womack - 1967 - Somebody Special (Minit 32030)
05. Barbara Hall - 1969 - Broken Hearted (Tuska 106)
06. Emanuel Lasky - 1968 - A Letter From Viet Nam (Westbound 143)
07. The Four Sonics - 1968 - Lost Without You (Sepia 01)
08. Marvin L Sims - 1967 - (Nina) Have You Seen My Baby [Part 1] (Mellow 1004)
09. Marvin L Sims - 1967 - (Nina) Have You Seen My Baby [Part 2] (Mellow 1004)
10. Winfield Parker w. The Shyndells Band - 1967 - What Do You Say (Ru-Jac 0020)
11. Rene Bailey - 1968 - I'm Just Gonna Be Missing You (Carnival 539)
12. Eddie Houston - 1969 - I Won't Be The Last To Cry (Capitol 2397)
13. Big John Hamilton - 1969 - Take This Hurt Off Me (Minaret 148)
14. LC Cooke - 1968 - Half A Man (Wand 1171)
15. Eddy G Giles - 1969 - It Takes More (Murco Unissued)
16. Sam & Dave - 1968 - This Is Your World (Atlantic 2517)
17. The Right Kind - 1968 - (Tell Me) Why Do You Have To Lie (Galaxy 759)
18. The Lovelites - 1970 - You've Hurt Me Now (Uni LP 73081)
19. William Bell - 1967 - Ain't Got No Girl (Stax 45-237)
20. Little Milton - 1969 - Steal Away (Checker LP 3011)
21. Gorgeous George - 1968 - It's Not A Hurting Thing (Peachtree 105)
22. Claudia Whitten - 1968 - Bring Me All The Love You Got (Skillet 3609)
23. James Carr - 196? - You Hurt So Good (Bell SBLL 113) (Vivid Sound LP 3006)
24. Otis Redding - 1968 - I Love You More Than Words Can Say (Volt S 419)
25. Al Gardner - 1968 - Just A Touch Of Your Hand (Sir-Rah 504)


Friday, 6 September 2019

I Tried It All

Was it an extra long week without my Wednesday tidings? I'm sure you'll get used to it. Despite never living it up in the limelight, for roughly two decades The Meadows Brothers (Wilson, Wallace and Eugene) were heavy hitters throughout the south. From the days of doo-wop to the disco dynasty these three doled out some delightful, vocal-driven cuts in a variety of styles.

The Meadows brothers of Tennessee, along with Robert Eppinger and Emmanuel Thompson first started as a doo-wop outfit called The Capes in the late 50s. They recorded one single for Chat Records in 1960. The following year they changed their name to The Zircons and signed a deal with King Records. The name had caused some confusion as it was used by several other groups at the time but was solidified as theirs with the release of rocking little number, 'No Twistin' On Sunday' for King subsidiary Federal Records, in 1962. Their follow-up single for the label, 'Get Up And Go To School' wasn't as well received but no less competent in my opinion. In 1963 the group moved north to NYC and recorded some top shelf group soul cuts over the course of the next four years. Three singles were released via Heigh-Ho Records and The Zircons returned to Tennessee towards the late 60s. In 1969 they released a smokin' single with Capitol Records which would prove to be their last as The Zircons. Into the mid 70s Wilson, Wallace & Eugene Meadows (without Eppinger and Thompson) re-surfaced as The Meadows Brothers or simply The Meadows. In 1977 the brothers recorded in Muscle Shoals with the legendary studio band and scored an R&B chart hit with 'I Can't Understand'. Most of their Muscle Shoals recordings saw release via Kayvette Records in 1977-78, the remainder along with these cuts were released as an LP in 1981 issued by Radio Records.

I Tried It All gathers the near-complete collection. All files chronicled, cleanly tagged and mp3 @ 320kbs. Thanks to original uploaders and Enjoy.

The Capes - 1960 - The Vow / Jeanie (Chat 5005)

Monday, 2 September 2019

GGG Presents Goodie Grab Bags Volume 32

Starting this month I'll be scaling back a bit on the postings. I'm cutting out my mid-week additions and will be alternating between the Deep Dish Delicacies, O-O-O-O-Oh Yeah! and Goodie Grab Bag collections each Monday and continuing with artist retrospectives for the week's end. The well is by no means drying up my friends, however, I currently have less time to allocate to this venture ... and as a few visitors have suggested I'm feeding you all more than can be properly digested. The music here is to be cherished and savored, not just quickly consumed on the fly. With that in mind, there is a wealth of wonders on these back pages well worth a re-visit and I will be focusing on re-ups in the coming weeks as well. For now though, dig into this ....

Banny Price - Discography 1964-65 [5sides]

01. Banny Price - 1964 - There Goes The Girl (Jewel 733)
02. Banny Price - 1964 - Monkey See Monkey Do (Jewel 733)
03. Banny Price - 1965 - You Know I Love You (Jewel 749)
04. Banny Price - 1965 - You Love Me Pretty Baby (Jewel 749)
05. Banny Price - 196? - Rushin' (Unissued)

Roger Washington - Discography 1965-68 [6sides]

01. Roger Washington - 1965 - I Won't Never Make You Cry (Beacon 563-45)
02. Roger Washington - 1965 - Unless You Let Me (Beacon 563-45)
03. Roger Washington - 1966 - I Need Somebody (Joe Davis 7121)
04. Roger Washington - 1966 - You're Too Much (Joe Davis 7121)
05. Roger Washington - 1968 - You're Gonna Want Me (Eagle 103)
06. Roger Washington - 1968 - Take It Slow (Eagle 103)

Little Archie - Discography 1967-68 [4sides]

01. Little Archie - 1967 - You Can't Tie Me Down (Dial 4056)
02. Little Archie - 1967 - All I Have To Do (Dial 4056)
03. Little Archie - 1968 - I Need You (Dial 4080)
04. Little Archie - 1968 - I'm A Carpet (Dial 4080)

Lou Pride - Discography 1970-73 [14sides]

01. Groove Merchants - 1970 - There's Got To Be Someone For Me (Suemi 4557)
02. Groove Merchants - 1970 - We Are Only Fooling Ourselves (Suemi 4557)
03. Lou Pride - 1970 - I'm Com'un Home In The Morn'un (Suemi 4567)
04. Lou Pride - 1970 - I'm Not Through Lov'un You (Suemi 4567)
05. Lou Pride - 1970 - Lonely Room (Suemi 4569)
06. Lou Pride - 1970 - Your Love Is Fading (Suemi 4569)
07. Lou Pride - 1970 - It's A Man's Man's Man's World (Suemi 4571) +
08. Lou Pride - 197? - Message To The People (Suemi Unissued)
09. Lou Pride - 197? - Tomorrow Is Promised To No One (Suemi Unissued)
10. Lou Pride - 1972 - Phoney People (Gemco 118)
11. Lou Pride - 1972 - We're Only Fooling Ourselves (Gemco 118)
12. Lou Pride - 197? - Your Love Is Fading (Unissued)
13. Lou Pride - 1973 - Look Out Love (Albatross 2636)
14. Lou Pride - 1973 - You've Got To Work For Love (Albatross 2636)