Various Featuring Carole King & Erl Dalby - Nuclear mp3 album
Various Featuring Carole King (2) & Erl Dalby – Nuclear. Label: EMI (Australia) Limited – OCSD 7700. Format: Vinyl, LP. Country: Australia. Equally as suddenly it's 1973 and Rod finds his musical not only on an LP record but with stage set for the world premiere of "Nuclear" with a top line-up of all-Australian talent.
Music is the third album by American singer-songwriter Carole King. It is a continuation of the style laid down in Tapestry. The album was released in December 1971 and quickly rose to the top of the charts. It features songs such as "It's Going to Take Some Time" (US No. 12 by The Carpenters), "Sweet Seasons," a No. 9 hit for Carole King, and "Brother, Brother".
Welcome Home is an album by American singer-songwriter Carole King, released in 1978. All songs by Carole King unless otherwise noted. Main Street Saturday Night". Sunbird" (King, Rick Evers). Venusian Diamond" (King, Evers, Mark Hallman, Robert McEntee, Robb Galloway, Miguel Rivera, Richard Hardy, Michael Wooten). Disco Tech" (King, Hallman, McEntee, Galloway, Rivera, Wooten, Hardy). Wings of Love" (King, Evers). Everybody's Got the Spirit".
is an American singer, songwriter, pianist, author and environmentalist.
Carole King's Tapestry made her a star in 1971, but before most of the album's devotees knew her name, she already had been an enormously successful songwriter for more than a decade. King and lyricist-husband Gerry Goffin spent most of the '60s writing hits like Little Eva's "The Loco-Motion" and The Monkees' "Pleasant Valley Sunday" (which reached No. 1 and No. 3 on the Billboard Hot 100, respectively).
Played back to back, Carole King's chart entries would run about five straight hours. And those are just her hits – not to mention album tracks, B sides, and the odd flop. King's career as a songwriter is so expansive that it dwarfs even the monster sales figures of her classic 1971 solo juggernaut, Tapestry, which currently tops 25 million and counting. King was a musical prodigy, selling melodies to New York City publishing companies while she was still in high school. In college she met Gerry Goffin, destined to be her lover and lyricist for the next decade
Carole King established her solo career in 1971 with her hit album Tapestry, but in the lead up to this she had already written hits for artists such as The Shirelles, Aretha Franklin, The Monkees, The Drifters and more. To celebrate her music and ‘Beautiful – The Carole King Musical’ currently in London, we’ve put together a list of 19 popular songs you probably didn’t know were hers. Bobby Vee – ‘Take Good Care Of My Baby’ 1961. Written by Carole King and Gerry Goffin, this song quickly became popular, reaching No. 1 on the . Billboard Hot 100 in September 1961. The song has been covered.
Listen online to Carole King - It Started Over Again and see which albums it appears on. Scrobble songs and get recommendations on other tracks and artists. Showing albums featuring It Started Over Again.
Carole King’s contributions to pop music songwriting and rock ’n’ roll history can’t be overstated. Her work, both as a composer and performer, continues to be the gold standard of fine form matched to pop melody. In fact, other canonic musicians ranging from Aretha Franklin to The Animals and The Drifters to Dusty Springfield have performed her music, partially to honor the legend and partially to make her work their own hits. In particular, Up on the Roof paints an unforgettable, visible setting. This melancholy take from her debut solo album Writer is a lovely contrast to the classic toe-tapping version by The Drifters. In King’s hands, the song plays like an aching companion to The Beach Boys’ In My Room. 11. Beautiful This is one of the best melodies in a catalog overflowing with them.
|A2||–Erl Dalby||A Vacant Star|
|A3||–Carole King||Cell On Cell|
|A4||–Carole King & Erl Dalby||Essence|
|A5||–Erl Dalby||Solar Flare|
|A6||–Carole King , Erl Dalby & Chorus*||Adolescence|
|B1||–Erl Dalby||Rikky Rikky|
|B2||–Erl Dalby||Rikky's Lament|
|B3||–Carole King , Erl Dalby & Chorus*||Praise The Bomb|
|B4||–Carole King , Erl Dalby & Chorus*||You Are Life|
|B5||–Carole King||From Out Of The Void|
|B6||–Carole King||Back In The World|
- Arranged By – Brian King
- Backing Vocals – Alan Oloman, Brian King , Carole King , Erl Dalby
- Bass – Dave Ellis
- Cover – Lyle Nagel
- Drums – Alan Turnbull
- Flute – John Mitchell
- Guitar – Alan Oloman
- Music By – Rodney Stewart
- Organ – Brian King
- Piano – Brian King
- Producer – Brian King
- Saxophone – John Mitchell
- Sound Designer – Martin Benge
- Trombone – Bob Evans
- Trumpet – Brian McGuiness
- Words By – Rodney Stewart
NotesOne night in 1971, Rodney Stewart walked into a meeting of the Sydney Experimental Theatre Group, Pact, and asked them to read his musical play "Nuclear". They did - and then tore it to pieces with constructive criticism. In December 1971 Pact gave three public workshop performances of a vastly re-written "Nuclear".
An excited 18 year old girl was there - she told her Dad about it and when he and two of his business associates saw it the next evening, they bought the performing rights on the spot.
31 year old Rodney had experienced a thin career as a writer - suddenly he had to grasp the fact that a group of Australian businessmen were willing to form a production company and take a chance on the very first musical from an unknown Australian.
Equally as suddenly it's 1973 and Rod finds his musical not only on an LP record but with stage set for the world premiere of "Nuclear" with a top line-up of all-Australian talent.