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1. Mama Lion"Habit Room"1972 & 1973 US Blues Hard Rock

  • Duration: 226
  • Channel: music
Mama Lion

Mama Lion ‎"Gimme Some Lovin'" 2013 Unreleased material previously recorded in 1972 & 1973 Recorded: 1973, Released: 2013; Previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals.... Lynn was the voice of wild girl group The Carrie Nations, in Russ Meyer's cult classic 1970 film: 'Beyond The Valley Of The Dolls'. After that Lynn made a one-and-only album with Psych Rock band C.K STRONG in 1970. Later she formed the band MAMA LION and this CD contains nine previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals. Lynn Carey lead vocals Neil Merryweather bass, backing vocals Rick Gaxiola guitar John Richardson guitar James Newton Howard keyboards Coffi Hall drums 1. Gimme some lovin' 2. Follow me 3. We ain't yet 4. But we gonna be sing 5. Fisherman 6. Hidden in the tracks of my tears 7. Eagle eye 8. Stand back 9. Habit Room


2. Mama Lion "Stand Back" 1972 & 1973 US Blues Hard Rock

  • Duration: 366
  • Channel: music
Mama Lion

Mama Lion ‎"Gimme Some Lovin'" 2013 Unreleased material previously recorded in 1972 & 1973 Recorded: 1973, Released: 2013; Previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals.... Lynn was the voice of wild girl group The Carrie Nations, in Russ Meyer's cult classic 1970 film: 'Beyond The Valley Of The Dolls'. After that Lynn made a one-and-only album with Psych Rock band C.K STRONG in 1970. Later she formed the band MAMA LION and this CD contains nine previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals. Lynn Carey lead vocals Neil Merryweather bass, backing vocals Rick Gaxiola guitar John Richardson guitar James Newton Howard keyboards Coffi Hall drums 1. Gimme some lovin' 2. Follow me 3. We ain't yet 4. But we gonna be sing 5. Fisherman 6. Hidden in the tracks of my tears 7. Eagle eye 8. Stand back 9. Habit Room


3. Mama Lion "Gimme Some Lovin'"US 1972 & 1973 Blues Rock

  • Duration: 260
  • Channel: music
Mama Lion

Mama Lion ‎"Gimme Some Lovin'" 2013 Unreleased material previously recorded in 1972 & 1973 Recorded: 1973, Released: 2013 Previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals..... Lynn was the voice of wild girl group The Carrie Nations, in Russ Meyer's cult classic 1970 film: 'Beyond The Valley Of The Dolls'. After that Lynn made a one-and-only album with Psych Rock band C.K STRONG in 1970. Later she formed the band MAMA LION and this CD contains nine previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals. Lynn Carey lead vocals Neil Merryweather bass, backing vocals Rick Gaxiola guitar John Richardson guitar James Newton Howard keyboards Coffi Hall drums 1. Gimme some lovin' 2. Follow me 3. We ain't yet 4. But we gonna be sing 5. Fisherman 6. Hidden in the tracks of my tears 7. Eagle eye 8. Stand back 9. Habit Room


4. Mama Lion "Follow Me" US 1972 & 1973 Blues Rock

  • Duration: 206
  • Channel: music
Mama Lion

Mama Lion ‎"Gimme Some Lovin'" 2013 Unreleased material previously recorded in 1972 & 1973 Recorded: 1973, Released: 2013 Previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals..... Lynn was the voice of wild girl group The Carrie Nations, in Russ Meyer's cult classic 1970 film: 'Beyond The Valley Of The Dolls'. After that Lynn made a one-and-only album with Psych Rock band C.K STRONG in 1970. Later she formed the band MAMA LION and this CD contains nine previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals. Lynn Carey lead vocals Neil Merryweather bass, backing vocals Rick Gaxiola guitar John Richardson guitar James Newton Howard keyboards Coffi Hall drums 1. Gimme some lovin' 2. Follow me 3. We ain't yet 4. But we gonna be sing 5. Fisherman 6. Hidden in the tracks of my tears 7. Eagle eye 8. Stand back 9. Habit Room


5. Mama Lion "We Ain't Yet" 1972 & 1973 US Blues Rock

  • Duration: 264
  • Channel: music
Mama Lion

Mama Lion ‎"Gimme Some Lovin'" 2013 Unreleased material previously recorded in 1972 & 1973 Recorded: 1973, Released: 2013 Previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals Lynn was the voice of wild girl group The Carrie Nations, in Russ Meyer's cult classic 1970 film: 'Beyond The Valley Of The Dolls'. After that Lynn made a one-and-only album with Psych Rock band C.K STRONG in 1970. Later she formed the band MAMA LION and this CD contains nine previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals. Lynn Carey lead vocals Neil Merryweather bass, backing vocals Rick Gaxiola guitar John Richardson guitar James Newton Howard keyboards Coffi Hall drums 1. Gimme some lovin' 2. Follow me 3. We ain't yet 4. But we gonna be sing 5. Fisherman 6. Hidden in the tracks of my tears 7. Eagle eye 8. Stand back 9. Habit Room


6. Mama Lion "Fisherman" 1972 & 1973 US Blues Rock

  • Duration: 246
  • Channel: music
Mama Lion

Mama Lion ‎"Gimme Some Lovin'" 2013 Unreleased material previously recorded in 1972 & 1973 Recorded: 1973, Released: 2013; Previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals.... Lynn was the voice of wild girl group The Carrie Nations, in Russ Meyer's cult classic 1970 film: 'Beyond The Valley Of The Dolls'. After that Lynn made a one-and-only album with Psych Rock band C.K STRONG in 1970. Later she formed the band MAMA LION and this CD contains nine previously unreleased Mama Lion studio tracks by the original band that never made it onto either of their two albums. An eclectic mixtures of rockers, blues, folk and ballads all featuring Lynns powerful vocals. Lynn Carey lead vocals Neil Merryweather bass, backing vocals Rick Gaxiola guitar John Richardson guitar James Newton Howard keyboards Coffi Hall drums 1. Gimme some lovin' 2. Follow me 3. We ain't yet 4. But we gonna be sing 5. Fisherman 6. Hidden in the tracks of my tears 7. Eagle eye 8. Stand back 9. Habit Room




9. Coloured Balls "Slowest Guitar On Earth"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 196
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


10. Coloured Balls "Human Being"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 364
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


11. Coloured Balls "Liberate Rock"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 168
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


12. Coloured Balls "Mess Of The Blues"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 154
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


13. Coloured Balls "Mr. Mean Mouth"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 231
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


14. Coloured Balls."Something New"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 315
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls.

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


15. Coloured Balls.Hey "What΄s Your Name"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 231
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls.Hey

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


16. Coloured Balls "Mama Don't You Get Me Wrong"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 112
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


17. Coloured Balls"Won΄t You Make Up Your Mind"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 98
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


18. Coloured Balls "Devil΄s Discible"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 231
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


19. Coloured Balls."Love Me Girl"1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 231
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls.

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).


20. Coloured Balls"Thats΄s What Mama Said "1973 Aussie Hard Rock

  • Duration: 644
  • Channel: music
Coloured Balls

Coloured Balls."Ball Power" 1973 Australia Hard Rock. Coloured Balls were one of the best pure rock n roll groups to emerge from the early 70′s Australian scene. Sure, The Saints and Radio Birdman stayed together longer and released a slew of fine albums during the punk era but it was the Coloured Balls who pioneered the proto punk sound earlier in the decade. Their wildcard was Lobby Loyde (also known as John Barrie Lyde), Australia’s premier guitar hero (detractors must check out his live at Sunbury performance of “G.O.D.” – from Aztec’s Ball Power reissue) whose pivotal roles in beat/psych/blues rock groups The Purple Hearts, The Wild Cherries and Billy Thorpe’s Aztecs made him a major home-grown star down under. Ball Power is not only the Coloured Balls’ greatest album but also the finest music of Lobby Loyde’s long, fabled career. Ball Power, released in 1973, favorably recalls the latter day MC5 or the Pink Fairies from their great Kings of Oblivion LP. The best moments on Ball Power are transcendent. ”Human Being,” the album’s lone classic, is a blistering hard rock masterpiece notable for its crunching buzz saw guitars and bludgeoning rhythm section. ”That’s What Mama Said” is essentially “Human Being” drawn out to 10 minutes but this time around Coloured Balls utilize a foot-controlled Theremin and lots of guitar soloing/guitar noise (progressive raunch). Other good ones are “Won’t You Make Up Your Mind,” which sounds like anarchy in the UK before there was such a thing, the powerful boogie rock of “Hey! What’s Your Name” and “Something New,” a hard psych number with phased guitar work. Even the lesser cuts hold up quite well and if anything, serve to display the group’s diversity and unique talents. ”B.P.R.,” a strong blues instrumental, gives Lobby Loyde room to stretch out and solo while their rendition of “Whole Lotta Shakin’” rocks as hard as any version I’ve heard of this classic. From beginning to end Ball Power is an excellent album that’s mandatory listening – all the performances have that road-honed tightness and tense, proto punk edge. Several years back Aztec Music reissued this lost classic on cd but since then its become very expensive and increasingly hard to find. Coloured Balls would release two other flawed but worthy albums, 1974′s Heavy Metal Kids and 1976′s First Last Supper (1972 recordings).