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Truth is the debut album by Jeff Beck, released in 1968 in the United Kingdom on Columbia Records and in the United States on Epic Records. It introduced the talents of his backing band the Jeff Beck Group, specifically Rod Stewart and Ronnie Wood, to a larger audience, and peaked at number 15 on the Billboard 200. After leaving the Yardbirds in late 1966, Jeff Beck had released three commercial singles, two in 1967 featuring himself on lead vocals, and one without vocals in 1968
Welcome to the Jeff Lynne Song Database. It is not a discography. It could better be described as a "song-ography" of Jeff's musical career. The main pages are the Song Lists, which list all of Jeff's songs and variations thereof. All additional pages are supplemental and are built off of those pages.
The album reached No. 17 and 110 on the Billboard Top Internet Albums and Billboard 200 charts respectively, as well as No. 96 and 123 on the German and French albums chart. Dirty Mind", went on to win the award for Best Rock Instrumental Performance at the 2002 Grammys; this being Beck's third such award, after the albums Flash and Jeff Beck's Guitar Shop. I would narrow it down to the first two albums he did as the Jeff Beck Group: Truth in 1968 and Beck-Ola in 1969. For starters he had a tremendous band: Jeff Beck (guitars) Rod Stewart (vocals) Ronnie Wood (bass) Nicky Hopkins (keyboards) and Micky Waller (drums) who was later replaced by Tony Newman. The first song on side one was a remake of the old Yardbirds song Shapes of Things. He did an excellent instrumental called Beck’s Bolero written by Jimmy Page.
Every song on the album is well over the standard 3:30 mark, besides track 8 (Corpus Christi Carol). Mojo Pin- Starts out with Jeff holding some sung notes, and sounds a bit like U2. The guitar riff then comes in, sounding great, and then the song changes to a different sound altogether. It then goes back to the original sound. Last Goodbye- This song is great, it shows Jeff's amazing voice again, and it has a really sweet bass line. So Real- The best song on the album so far. Jeff's voice and the instrumentes do a kind of question and answer thing after each line he sings. The lyrics are great and work very well for what the instruments are playing. Later in the song, Jeff half sings, half speaks the lyrics in a very haunting way.
1. Ice Cream Cakes (5:40) 2. Glad All Over (2:58) 3. Tonight I'll Be Staying Here with You (4:59) 4. Sugar Cane (4:07) 5. I Can't Give Back the Love I Feel for You (2:42) 6. Going Down (6:51) 7. I Got to Have a Song (3:26) 8. Highways (4:41) 9. Definitely Maybe.
Jeff Beck is known as one of the best blues rock guitarists of all time. Jeff Beck’s discography is ranked from best to worst, so the top Jeff Beck albums can be found at the top of the list. If you want to know the Best Jeff Beck album of all time, this list will answer your questions. Beck's classics like Blow by Blow (1975) and Wired (1976) are revered by many, but you might be more of a fan of his latter-era experiments with electronic sounds, such as the 2010’s Emotion & Commotion album. If you want to know what is the best Jeff Beck album of all time, this list will answer your question. Albums range from Beck’s solo debut Truth (1968) to There and Back (1980) to Loud Hailer (2016).