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Although he took a largely subordinate role to his brother Ray in the Kinks, Dave's fierce guitar work and hoarse but effective background (and occasional lead) vocals were key elements of the band's appeal. Dave also occasionally wrote songs for the Kinks that showed him to be a writer of considerable skill and wit, if not up to the same level as Ray. In the late '60s, Dave made some solo singles that met with critical success in Britain, although they were unknown in the U.S. "Death of a Clown" (also included on the Kinks' Something Else LP) made number three on the British charts in 1967, and the follow-up, "Susannah's Still Alive," also did fairly well. Dave began to consider making a solo album, but after a couple other solo singles flopped, he seemed to lose heart and abandoned his plans (some unreleased solo tracks from this period turned up on the obscure Kinks bootleg Good Luck Charm). In the 1980s, Dave finally began a solo career in earnest, releasing a series of mainstream rock albums and various collections of demos and outtakes that found little critical or commercial acclaim, before his work was neatly summarized on Unfinished Business: Dave Davies Kronikles 1963-1998.
(Richie Unterberger, "All Music Guide")Although this is not the record as it was intended, "The Album That Never Was" (PRT Records 6.26681 / 1987) gives some indication of what the finished piece may have been, as well as collecting ten prime Dave Davies performances.
(taken from Brian Hogg's liner notes) Tracklist:
- Death Of A Clown
- Love Me Till The Sun Shines
- Suzannah's Still Alive
- Funny Face
- Lincoln County
- There Is No Life Without Love
- Hold My Hand
- Creepin' Jean
- Mindless Child Of Motherhood
- This Man He Weeps Tonight Get it here (Artwork included / vinyl rip)
Your latest video on youtube requires your attention (i'll do that as soon as i get your url out of my sewer system)YouTube: We Care About Nipples and Spam! Both! Equally!
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Your latest video on youtube requires your attention (i'll do that as soon as i get your url out of my sewer system)just trust me: it went on for pages
Getting bumped from a flight could be either a blessing or a curse. Here's how to make the most of getting bumped, whether it's voluntary or not.
There are two kinds of "bumps": voluntary and involuntary.
Voluntary bumps (technically "VDBs," for Voluntarily Denied Boardings) take place when the airline thinks there will be too few seats for the number of people checked in. It offers incentives (usually a free trip or voucher, sometimes also upgrades, meals, airline club access, lodging, etc.) to get people to give up their seats. If not enough people volunteer, the airline may sweeten the offer.
Quick poll: Which snooty, $4-a-cup coffee place do you guys prefer?
Linux box. (Thanks Ian!)
October 9, 2010
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