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The Shame Just Drained


Download links and information about The Shame Just Drained by THE EASYBEATS. This album was released in 1977 and it belongs to Rock, Rock & Roll genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 01:04:44 minutes.

Release date: 1977
Genre: Rock, Rock & Roll
Tracks: 24
Duration: 01:04:44
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No. Title Length
1. Little Queenie 2:41
2. Baby I'm Comin' 2:02
3. Lisa 3:14
4. I'm on Fire 2:21
5. Wait a Minute 2:42
6. We'll Make It Together 2:41
7. Peter 3:01
8. Me and My Machine 2:27
9. The Shame Just Drained 2:43
10. Mr. Riley of Higginbottom & Clive 2:30
11. Kelly 3:16
12. Where Old Men Go 2:32
13. Johnny No One 2:31
14. Amanda Storey 2:48
15. Station on Third Avenue 2:57
16. Do You Have a Soul? 3:07
17. Where Did You Go Last Night (Instrumental) 2:58
18. Watch Me Burn 3:21
19. Where Did You Go Last Night 2:52
20. 20 Heaven and Hell 2:43
21. Happy Is the Man 2:41
22. Land of Make Believe 3:16
23. Coke Jingle, #1 (Come and See Her) 1:05
24. Coke Ads #2 & 3 2:15



For a group that really only scored one major international hit, the Easybeats' songwriting team — Harry Vanda and George Young — were very busy bees indeed in the studio in the late '60s. All but one of the songs on this 15-track compilation are taken from sessions between late 1966 and late 1968 that were unreleased at the time; five come from an album that was canned at the last minute. Apparently there were about 20 more outtakes where that came from. Don't pay any mind to the ridiculous claim in the sleeve note that "had all the material been released in the sequence (and quantity) it was created, then the Easybeats' impact might have been far more notable and we might today be comparing their albums alongside Rubber Soul, Aftermath, and other rock milestones." This is cheery late-'60s pop with mild psychedelic influences, echoing the Small Faces, the Turtles, and especially the Kinks. The cheeriness, in fact, verges on childish and sickly sweet in places. It's not bad. In fact, it's occasionally pretty good; it's just not incredibly significant. By far the best track is "Mr. Riley of Higginbottom & Clive," a bit of dry class satire that compares well with Ray Davies' vignettes from the same era.