Creedence Clearwater Revival – At The Royal Albert Hall (2022) [FLAC 24 bit, 96 kHz]

Creedence Clearwater Revival - At The Royal Albert Hall (2022) [FLAC 24 bit, 96 kHz] Download

Artist: Creedence Clearwater Revival
Album: At The Royal Albert Hall
Genre: Rock
Release Date: 2022
Audio Format:: FLAC (tracks) 24 bit, 96 kHz
Duration: 42:36
Total Tracks: 12
Total Size: 808 MB

Tracklist:

1-1. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Born On The Bayou (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (05:12)
1-2. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Green River (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (02:57)
1-3. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Tombstone Shadow (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (03:38)
1-4. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Travelin’ Band (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (02:10)
1-5. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Fortunate Son (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (02:15)
1-6. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Commotion (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (02:44)
1-7. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Midnight Special (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (03:37)
1-8. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Bad Moon Rising (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (02:19)
1-9. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Proud Mary (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (03:00)
1-10. Creedence Clearwater Revival – The Night Time Is The Right Time (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (03:11)
1-11. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Good Golly Miss Molly (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (02:51)
1-12. Creedence Clearwater Revival – Keep On Chooglin’ (At The Royal Albert Hall / London, UK / April 14, 1970) (08:37)

Download:

This album marks the debut release of the highly-anticipated recording of Creedence Clearwater Revival live at London’s prestigious Royal Albert Hall. More than 50 years after the legendary 1970 show, the original multitrack tapes have been meticulously restored and mixed by GRAMMY®-winning producer Giles Martin and engineer Sam Okell. The hits-packed setlist includes such classics as “Fortunate Son,” “Proud Mary,” “Bad Moon Rising,” “Born on the Bayou” and more.In 1970, Creedence Clearwater Revival were one of the most popular bands in the world. Since releasing their debut album just two years prior, the group had been on a nonstop tear of writing hits and prolifically releasing new material, consistently landing in the upper reaches of the charts as the Woodstock generation came into being. By the time CCR embarked on their first European tour in April 1970, their last two albums had cracked the Top Ten in the U.S., they had multiple singles getting constant radio airplay, and the Beatles had just announced their breakup, making room for this hardworking group from El Cerrito to take their place as the biggest band in all of rock. Released in conjunction with the documentary film Travelin’ Band, At the Royal Albert Hall unearths long-shelved audio from one of the group’s two concerts on their first European jaunt at the legendary venue, and gives a glimpse of both the band in their prime and the electricity that took them to the top. On songs like “Fortunate Son” and “Good Golly Miss Molly” CCR are locked in while pushing the tempos just a bit, sounding like a rip-roaring party band bringing the same intensity to an esteemed concert hall as they would to a tiny club. John Fogerty sounds nearly breathless as he speeds through the verses of “Travelin’ Band,” and this particular live rendition of “Bad Moon Rising” feels fuzzier and more on edge than the comparatively subdued studio version. The band had no shortage of hits by this point, and the Royal Albert Hall renditions of “Proud Mary,” “Midnight Special,” and “Born on the Bayou” are all flawlessly executed and crackling with energy. The set closes out with the extended swampy jam “Keep On Chooglin'” from the group’s second album, Bayou Country, perfectly tying together a performance that found CCR at the height of their powers. The band’s confluence of rough-edged workingman’s rock and unique melodic character was arguably never stronger than in 1970, and At the Royal Albert Hall offers a snapshot of just how strong that combination could be on-stage. – Fred Thomas

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