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Jackson Browne CD, Hold Out, BMG

Jackson Browne CD, Hold Out, BMG

$5.00

Cd, case and inserts are in mint / near mint condition, looks new. Someone wrote their initials "CR"  on the back of the front insert (pictured), hardly noticeable.  Original Elektra Records / BMG pressing.  This is not a promotional version. 

1. Disco Apocalypse
2. Hold Out
3. That Girl Could Sing
4. Boulevard
5. Of Missing Persons
6. Call It a Loan
7. Hold on Hold Out

Album Notes
Personnel: Jackson Browne (vocals, guitar, piano); David Lindley (guitar); Craig Doerge (piano, organ, Fender Rhodes piano, keyboards); Bill Payne (organ, synthesizer); Bob Glaub (bass); Russ Kunkel, Rick Marotta (drums); Danny Kortchmar (maracas); Doug Haywood, Rosemary Butler (background vocals).Recorded at The Sound Factory and Record One, Los Angeles, California.Personnel: Jackson Browne (vocals, guitar, electric guitar, piano, keyboards); Doug Haywood, Jon Douglas Haywood, Rosemary Butler (vocals); David Lindley (guitar, electric guitar, steel guitar, lap steel guitar, violin); Danny Kortchmar (guitar, maracas, percussion); Craig Doerge (piano, Fender Rhodes piano, organ, Wurlitzer organ, keyboards, synthesizer); Bill Payne (organ, keyboards, synthesizer); Rick Marotta, Russ Kunkel (drums); Joe Lala (percussion).Unknown Contributor Role: Bill Payne.Browne, the quintessential sensitive singer-songwriter, entered the '80s with a harder, more commercial sound on HOLD OUT. Foreshadowed by 1978's RUNNING ON EMPTY, HOLD OUT is full of biting electric guitar courtesy of David Lindley, and a booming drum sound that crosses the '70s L.A. sound with the burgeoning arena-rock aesthetic. Though the elaborate poesy and introspective acoustic meditations of Browne's early work are absent here, the songs are full of thoughtful observations and well-crafted lyrics."That Girl Could Sing" and "Hold On Hold Out" take an uncompromising look at troubled romance without losing the endearing wistfulness that is Browne's secret weapon. On "Boulevard," Browne takes a shot at Springsteen-ish street vignette, and the driving rhythm makes the perfect springboard for what could be seen as a worthy successor to "Running On Empty," but this time focusing outward rather than inward, an important progression in Browne's work.

Guaranteed to play perfectly.

 


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