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Cat Scratch Fever

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Download links and information about Cat Scratch Fever by Ted Nugent. This album was released in 1977 and it belongs to Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal, Pop genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 47:58 minutes.

Artist: Ted Nugent
Release date: 1977
Genre: Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal, Pop
Tracks: 12
Duration: 47:58
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Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Cat Scratch Fever 3:39
2. Wang Dang Sweet Poontang 3:16
3. Death By Misadventure 3:29
4. Live It Up 3:59
5. Homebound 4:44
6. Workin' Hard, Playin' Hard 5:42
7. Sweet Sally 2:32
8. A Thousand Knives 4:46
9. Fist Fightin' Son of a Gun 2:48
10. Out of Control 3:27
11. Cat Scratch Fever (Live) 4:52
12. Wang Dang Sweet Poontang (Live) 4:44

Details

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Despite becoming one of the rock's biggest concert attractions, Ted Nugent needed that one album and single that would break through in a big way, and the 1977 album and single of the same name, Cat Scratch Fever, did the trick. Cat Scratch Fever matched the focused ferocity of Nugent's excellent 1975 debut (due to singer Derek St. Holmes' re-entry into the band), featuring another first-rate set of brash hard rockers. While the title track is a certified classic anthem (the only solo Nugent single to crack the Top 30), other tracks are just as delightful, such as the oh-so-subtle "Wang Dang Sweet Poontang." Further standouts include such underrated compositions as "Live It Up," "Workin' Hard, Playin' Hard," and "Out of Control," plus the exquisitely melodic instrumental "Home Bound," which the Beastie Boys would sample on their 1992 mega-hit album Check Your Head (the track "The Biz vs. the Nuge"). A Top 20 release, Cat Scratch Fever was the last Nugent release to feature his original solo band (St. Holmes, along with bassist Rob Grange, left for good in 1978). And while he enjoyed further chart success with such titles as Weekend Warriors and Double Live Gonzo, many consider Cat Scratch Fever to be Nugent's finest hour. [Note: As with Nugent's other 1999 reissues, an insightful essay on this Nugent era by journalist Gary Graff is included, plus bonus tracks.]