|Ain't It Always||3:25|
|Feed The People||4:24|
|'Round The Bend||5:12|
|I Don't Get It||3:35|
|Ole Man Trouble||4:56|
|Piece Of Me||4:09|
|TECD077||Stephen Stills||Man Alive! (CD, Album)||Talking Elephant Records||TECD077||UK||2005|
|50102-2||Stephen Stills||Man Alive! (CD, Album)||Titan Pyramid Records||50102-2||US||2005|
|TECD 077 P||Stephen Stills||Man Alive! (CD, Album, Promo)||Talking Elephant Records||TECD 077 P||UK||2005|
|50102-2A||Stephen Stills||Man Alive! (CDr, Album, Promo)||Titan Pyramid Records||50102-2A||US||2005|
Stephen Stills – Man Alive! Label: Talking Elephant Records – TECD077. I’M looking for who plays the piano, if IT looks like hancock himself, or korea!!! And all over the album, The chors!!! PERFECTS. COME ON, ANOTHER ONE FOR THE LOVERS OF THE TRIO! or like any of them in the magnificent and solid solo careers!!
Stephen Stills is the debut solo album by American musician Stephen Stills released on Atlantic Records in 1970. It is one of four high-profile albums released by each member of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young in the wake of their 1970 chart-topping album Déjà Vu. Stills dedicated the album to Jimi Hendrix, who had died two months before the album arrived in stores.
Artists Stephen Stills Man Alive! Man Alive! Stephen Stills. This album has an average beat per minute of 129 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 78/166 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. BPM Profile Man Alive! Album starts at 138BPM, ends at BPM (-138), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by Stephen Stills. Just Roll Tape: April 26. 1968.
While Man Alive! may not be the quintessential Stephen Stills album, the venerable singer-songwriter nevertheless enters his sixth decade with passion and fire. Stills has always done his best, most convincing work on the acoustic guitar, and the wood-and-steel material here proves no exception. On "Different Man" (with Neil Young) and "Piece of Me," he draws on his southern roots and demonstrates his uncanny knack for soulful blues
Man Alive! is a Stephen Stills studio album released in 2005. It is a mixture of old and new recordings. Some were dated in the notes of the box set Carry On as follows: "Ain't It Always" in December 1976, "Spanish Suite" in April 1979, "Feed the People" in 1989 but with all but the backing vocals replaced later, and "I Don't Get It" in 1991. Zimmer's biography of Crosby, Stills & Nash places "Acadienne" with songs for the Looking Forward album, and based on the personnel it is from April 1998.
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Fourteen years after his last solo outing, STILLS ALONE, Stephen Stills unveiled 2005's MAN ALIVE!, a remarkably vital and dynamic album that features the veteran performer penning almost every song and playing many of the record's instruments. Although David Crosby is absent, Stills's other CSNY mates, Graham Nash and Neil Young, turn up separately.
Stephen Stills – Man Alive! Stephen Stills hasn’t released a solo record since the early ’90s. He says it took so long for this one because he kept giving songs to Graham Nash and David Crosby. A couple of years ago, he decided to keep a few for himself; we now have Man Alive!. Stills is a true rock and roll enigma. He had one of the most distinctive singing voices of the ’70s, and he’s a fine guitar player. On this album there’s a lot of guitar. Ain’t It Always is the kind of cool rocker, with a great hook, that lets Stills show off his rock chops. The sound is big and fat with an old-school solo that jumps out of the speakers. ‘Round the Bend is loud, with intertwining guitars – Neil Young guests – and pinched out notes that would bring a smile to the face of someone half the age of Stills or Young. Gospel-tinged guitar highlights the jazzy-blues of Ole Man Trouble. Around Us is a pop tune with a big, nasty solo.
Man Alive! seems to show that he's still got legs Chris Jones 2005. There's an amusing wryness to the title of this, Stills' first solo effort for over ten years. While media attention has naturally gravitated towards the bad boy antics of old bandmate David Crosby and his new liver, Stills -a man whose substance abuse once led to him telling people he'd fought in Vietnam - is no stranger to personal demons.