| Genre || Rock || || || |
| Style || Garage Rock || || || |
| Record Size || 7" || || || |
| Duration || Single || || || |
| Record Grading || See in the description || || || |
| Speed || 45 RPM || || || |
It'sa "JUST PUT IT ON A PLATE"©®? Tasty Offering
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7" 45 rpm record
The Below from Noise Creep Magazine, Oct 2012
“...The first song I ever performed in front of a crowd was ‘Daytripper’ by the Beatles when I was a kid in the ’60s. But my background is really more in a blues-rock kind of thing. I grew up on soul music too,” Jimi Jamison told Noisecreep during a recent chat with the powerhouse vocalist while discussing Never Too Late, his upcoming solo album.
Famous for his work fronting Survivor (who will be releasing a new studio album in 2013), Jamison was born and raised in Memphis, Tenn., a place that has a rich musical pedigree with artists like Isaac Hayes, The Bar-Kays, and Booker T. & the MG’s all calling it home base during the late ’60s and ’70s. If that weren’t already enough, the legendary Stax Records label was also located there and helped a young Jamison get his footing within the music business: “I used to do session work at Stax when I was in my teens. So yeah, I was really weaned on that soul and blues stuff. When I joined Survivor in the ’80s, I really had to learn how to sing more in that poppier style that they were doing,” laughed Jamison.
"...Already a god among men in AOR and melodic rock circles, Jamison’s hipster cred should boost after the following bit of trivia he shared with Noisecreep when we asked him if he ever got to see Big Star, the critically acclaimed and influential ’70s rockers that also called Memphis home: “Alex Chilton [the late singer/guitarist of Big Star] was one of my closest friends growing up. We went to school together. I used to watch the door for him when he would be carving his name into the desks at school [laughs]. So I got to see Alex have that huge success with The Box Tops [Chilton’s earlier band who had a huge hit with a single called ‘The Letter’ in 1967] and he ended up giving me one of the songs they didn’t end up recording for a band I played in at the time called The Debuts. The song is called “If I Cry” and it came out on Atco Records. The guy who wrote ‘The Letter,’ Wayne Carson, wrote it. I couldn’t believe we actually had a record out on a real label! That was in 1968...”
excerpt is from Noise Creep Magazine, Oct 2012
VINYL CONDITION: Near Mint
See the photos for condition of labels
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