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An Anthology


Download links and information about An Anthology by Duane Allman. This album was released in 1972 and it belongs to Blues, Rock, Blues Rock genres. It contains 19 tracks with total duration of 01:30:43 minutes.

Artist: Duane Allman
Release date: 1972
Genre: Blues, Rock, Blues Rock
Tracks: 19
Duration: 01:30:43
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No. Title Length
1. B.B. King Medley: Sweet Little Angel / It's My Own Fault / How Blue Can You Get (featuring Hourglass) 7:06
2. Hey Jude (featuring Wilson Pickett) 4:03
3. The Road of Love (featuring Clarence Carter) 2:55
4. Goin' Down Slow 8:46
5. The Weight (featuring Aretha Franklin) 2:59
6. Games People Play (featuring King Curtis) 2:47
7. Shake for Me (featuring John Hammond, Sr) 2:42
8. Loan Me a Dime (featuring Boz Scaggs) 13:01
9. Rollin' Stone (featuring Johnny Jenkins) 4:57
10. Livin' On the Open Road (featuring Delaney & Bonnie, Delaney & Bonnie & Friends) 3:04
11. Down Along the Cove (featuring Johnny Jenkins) 3:04
12. Please Be With Me (featuring The Cowboy) 3:49
13. Mean Old World (featuring Eric Clapton) 3:51
14. Layla (featuring The Dominos, DEREK) 7:06
15. Statesboro Blues (Live) (featuring Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan) 4:18
16. Don't Keep Me Wonderin' (featuring Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan) 3:28
17. Stand Back (featuring Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan) 3:25
18. Dreams (featuring Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan) 7:16
19. Little Martha (featuring Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan) 2:06



Duane Allman's greatness was apparent on his recordings with the Allman Brothers, yet there was another side to the superb guitarist. For many years, he was a highly respected session musician, playing on cuts by Wilson Pickett, Aretha Franklin, King Curtis, Boz Scaggs, Delaney & Bonnie, and Clarence Carter, among others. By including those session cuts, as well as a sampling of his brief sojourn in Eric Clapton's Derek and the Dominoes and a few rare solo tracks, along with a number of representative Allman Brothers songs, the double-album Anthology winds up drawing a complete portrait of Allman. He may have recorded plenty of other material worth hearing, but this has the bare essentials for an excellent introduction and retrospective.