Guitar hero Allan Holdsworth often performs with his peers. Such is the case with this live setting recorded at a venue in Japan during a 2002 tour. On this release, the guitarist leads a trio featuring longtime musical associates, drummer Chad Wackerman, and bassist Jimmy Johnson…
Allan Holdsworth is an English guitarist and composer. He has released twelve studio albums as a solo artist and played a variety of musical styles spanning a period of more than four decades, but is best known for his work in jazz fusion. All Night Wrong is Allan Holdsworth's first official live album, released in 2002 through Sony Music Entertainment Japan.
Two CD collection spanning the years 1982-2003. Following his early work with Soft Machine and Gong, this innovative and highly influential guitar stylist (whose tapping and tone crossed over to players from rock to prog to metal to jazz) started a long solo career. This retrospective contains an unreleased Jack Bruce vocal version of "Road Games" plus "Eidolon," "City Nights," "Sphere of Innocence," "Funnels," "Mental Fatigue," "Tokyo Dream," "Against the Clock" and more key cuts from his albums, all hand-picked by Allan himself!
Deluxe Special Edition Double Disc Reissue. The first of a series of Marc Almond expanded re-issue CD s, Open All Night was originally released in 1999 and pays respect to the sound of Soft Cell whilst mixing in elements of R&B, gospel, Latin and trip-hop. Features duets with Siouxsie Sioux ( Threat Of Love ) and with former Sneaker Pimps vocalist Kelly Ally ( Almost Diamonds ). Features an 18-track bonus disc, curated by Marc Almond himself of original song demos, film soundtrack rarities and alternative versions of tracks recorded at the time of the 1999 Open All Night Sessions.
Don't read too much into the title of Young in All the Wrong Ways, Sara Watkins' third solo album. Certainly, the Nickel Creek singer/violinist isn't necessarily acting deliberately youthful here – the record isn't as brightly pop as its 2012 predecessor, Sun Midnight Sun – but that doesn't mean that bluegrass factors heavily into the equation either. Young in All the Wrong Ways does make feints to roots music – if it weren't for the stylishly sculpted fuzz guitar, "The Truth Won't Set Us Free" could be suited for a honky tonk hardwood floor, while "One Last Time" contains some fleet-fingered picking – but the record feels settled and assured as it leans into its maturation.