This bootleg collection features both greatest hits and unreleased tracks, B-sides, and more.
OK, so sometimes I shouldn’t be so quick to judgment. Or rather, dig deep enough and you’ll find gold in them there hills. Or maybe even, sometimes the stars align and something’s rising or something else is in retrograde and blablabla is in the seventh house and OK I’ll get to my point now: I…
It’s not like I enjoy doing these posts, except for the fact that I do, so I’m a big fat freakin’ fibber. Anyway, I’m midflight coming back from Boston, so I thought I’d share my usual flight pics because I’m still busy basking in the afterglow of the BAA Half Marathon and coalescing my thoughts…
Your enjoyment of the live, 3-LP Wings Over America will largely rest upon your affinity for the mid-1970s Wings era. But it remains a strong live release from a tight rockin’ band.
The final Wings album (with their fourth lineup) is a well-produced, contemporary rocker that struggled to find acceptance but made for a strong final release.
Red Rose Speedway is an unfortunately weak record, with a strong one-two opening punch but then spinning its wheels for most of the remaining album.
Wings 1971 debut is an EP’s worth of good material at best. A shambling, unfocused album, it still retains a bit of homespun fun, albeit somewhat anemic in content.
It’s safe to say that those who unfairly decry Paul’s solo career as lightweight, unmemorable tripe probably envision his entire career as the Wings at the Speed of Sound album.
For the first time in his solo career, Paul McCartney had heat! The consensus was that Wings produced another strong effort.
Band On The Run — the album that saved Paul McCartney. There isn’t a weak song on the album, a landmark 70s record by any reckoning.