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Rock With Steele

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Download links and information about Rock With Steele by Tommy Steele. This album was released in 2005 and it belongs to Rock, Rock & Roll, Pop genres. It contains 37 tracks with total duration of 01:18:47 minutes.

Artist: Tommy Steele
Release date: 2005
Genre: Rock, Rock & Roll, Pop
Tracks: 37
Duration: 01:18:47
Buy on iTunes $9.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Giddy Up a Ding Dong (Live) 2:00
2. Plant a Kiss 1:56
3. Rock With the Caveman 1:54
4. Singing the Blues 2:22
5. Teenage Party 2:20
6. Razzle Dazzle (Live) 2:37
7. Water, Water 2:17
8. Doomsday Rock 1:59
9. Take Me Back, Baby 2:04
10. Neon Sign 1:45
11. Put a Ring On Her Finger 1:45
12. Treasure of Love (Live) 1:38
13. Rock Around the Town 1:53
14. Hey You! 2:33
15. You Gotta Go 2:05
16. Butterfly 1:19
17. Cannibal Pot 1:53
18. Elevator Rock 1:49
19. Knee Deep In the Blues 2:09
20. What Is This Thing Called Love (Live) 1:53
21. Happy Guitar 2:04
22. Rebel Rock 2:02
23. Grandad's Rock 1:43
24. Wedding Bells (Live) 4:47
25. Build Up 2:25
26. Butterfingers 2:17
27. On the Move (Live) 1:26
28. Shiralee 2:58
29. A Handful of Songs 2:06
30. Nairobi 2:00
31. Honky-Tonk Blues (Live) 3:12
32. The Only Man On the Island 1:58
33. Come On, Lets Go 1:58
34. Young Love 2:30
35. Two Eyes 1:44
36. I Like 1:42
37. Hair-Down Hoe-Down 1:44

Details

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Believe it or not, this 43-song Tommy Steele collection isn't the most full-packed compilation you can get on England's first home-grown rock & roll singer — but it's probably enough for most dedicated fans, covering bases that the two single-CD collections from Universal don't manage to embrace with their 20- and 21-track lineups. This set follows chronological order and demonstrates that fairly early on, Steele and his manager were already pointing his work toward a more general entertainment career and away from rock & roll. But when he rocked, he did do a pretty good job of it — and better than anyone else that any record label in England was going to take a chance on. "Rock with the Caveman," "Come on, Let's Go," "Tallahassee Lassie," etc. are all credible efforts, though perhaps played a little more smoothly than most American rock & rollers of the time might've approached them. He also managed to embrace songs by Woody Guthrie as well as the Isley Brothers, even as he filled up the pop side of his music ledger. A major part of Steele's output is represented here, in excellent sound, in a rich cross-section of his range.