Download links and information about Live Blood by Cold Blood. This album was released in 1969 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Blues Rock, Hard Rock, Heavy Metal, Funk genres. It contains 9 tracks with total duration of 01:00:47 minutes.
|Genre:||Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Blues Rock, Hard Rock, Heavy Metal, Funk|
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|1.||I Just Wanna Make Love To You||6:52|
|2.||Can't Take It (Don't Give A Damn)||4:46|
|3.||No Way Home||5:07|
|4.||I'm A Good Woman||4:27|
|5.||Funky On My Back||13:03|
|6.||Back Here Again||7:39|
|7.||Face The Music||5:08|
|8.||It Takes A Lot Of Good Lovin'||5:08|
|9.||You Got Me Hummin'||8:37|
Cold Blood was one of the Bay Area's non-psychedelic contributions to pop music in the late '60s and early '70s. Their R&B-influenced combination of rock, blues, and jazz stood out from the guitar-driven acid rock bands most identified with that scene. After establishing themselves at dancehalls such as the Avalon or Bill Graham's Winterland Ballroom, Cold Blood became one of the first acts signed to Graham's Fillmore record label — which was named after another one of his venerable venues. Their 1969 self-titled debut — although somewhat contained in comparison to their live shows — is a good representation of their soulful, horn-driven funk. One of the major reasons for the band's success is the unadulterated and otherwise raw vocal style of Lydia Pense. The album features a mixture of dramatic ballads — such as the medley of "I'm a Good Woman" and "Let Me Down Easy" — as well as full-blown R&B rave-ups on the cover of Sam & Dave's "You Got Me Hummin'" or their freewheeling version of "I Just Want to Make Love To You." Keyboardist Raul Matute's contribution, "If You Will," is a perfect vehicle for Pense's vocals as it glides between licks from lead guitarist Larry Fields and the five-piece brass section. Inevitable comparisons have been made between Pense, Janis Joplin, and Lynn Hughes — of another San Fran rock and soul combo, Stoneground. However, there is a smoky scintillation to Pense's approach — particularly potent on the gospel-tinged opener, "I Wish I Knew How It Would Feel to Be Free" — that is downplayed or altogether lacking from her contemporaries. This intangible quality would become increasingly pronounced and evident on Cold Blood's follow-up LP, the classic Sisyphus(1971). In 2001 Collectables reissued this album along with Sisyphus as part of two LPs on one CD collection. Although marred by sloppy mastering, it is recommended as the only place to hear this album in its entirety.