MANY THANKS FROM ATTICROCK FOR THIS BOOT!
VISIT HIS WEBSITE AT http://soundaboard.blogspot.com/
THIS IS ATTICROCK INFO.
Lynyrd Skynyrd: 1973 FM Broadcast
Once again Southern Rock aboard, this time Lynyrd on their early years doing a Radio show in Memphis, Tennessee. Circulated
with the title "Whiskey Rock-A-Rollers" and "Woman of Mine" but with more tracks from different years.
This is only the WMC-FM Radio Station show and it took place in the 30th of October 1973.
Has only 6 tracks, but all very good, completely worth the download
Sound quality: 9.5
01 - I Ain't the One
02 - Call Me the Breeze
03 - Sweet Home Alabama
04 - Woman of Mine
05 - Workin' for MCA
06 - Free Bird
SORRY NO COVERS
LINK REMOVED JUST BEEN INFORMED THAT THIS IS ON THE collectybles CD ALBUM.
I ALSO CHECKED MYSELF & FOUND THIS INFO FOR THIS CD
Lynyrd Skynyrd: Ronnie Van Zant (vocals); Allen Collins, Gary Rossington, Ed King, Steve Gaines (guitar); Barry Harwood (dobro); Billy Powell (piano, keyboards); Larry Junstrom, Leon Wilkeson (bass); Bob Burns, Artimus Pyle (drums). Producers include: Tom Markham, Jim Sutton, David Johnson, Quin Ivy, Al Kooper
. Compilation producer: Ron O'Brien. Includes liner notes by Ron O'Brien. Digitally remastered by Doug Schwartz (Audio Mechanics, Los Angeles, California). An absolute feast for fans, this anthology, nearly all of which is previously unreleased, documents the definitive Southern rock band at just about every stage of its career. (A previously released 1968 single finds their twin guitar attack already in place). Highlights include a blistering live radio show from 1973, recorded just after the release of their debut album, as well as outtakes from SECOND HELPING and STREET SURVIVORS. Also included are additional concert cuts from the show immortalized on ONE MORE FROM THE ROAD. Classic rock
fans will rejoice over the band's remarkable take on Cream's version of "Crossroads"), while country-philes will savor "Jacksonville Kid," a Merle Haggard re-write which suggests that leader Ronnie Van Zant might well have moved towards country music had he lived.