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Forum » Videos » Videos en DVD » Creedence Clearwater Revival - Woodstock 1969 (2011) ((DVD5))
Creedence Clearwater Revival - Woodstock 1969 (2011)
unica723Fecha: Miércoles, 2014-07-02, 9:12 AM | Mensaje # 1
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Creedence Clearwater Revival - Woodstock 1969 (2011)

Video: NTSC, MPEG-2 at 7 754 Kbps, 720 x 480 at 29.970 fps | Audio: AC-3 2 channels at 192 Kbps, 48.0 KHz
Genre: Rock | Label: Fontana North Distribution | Copy: Untouched | Release Date: 11 Jan 2011 | Runtime: 47 min. | 2,67 GB (DVD5)

At a time when rock was evolving away from the forces that had made the music possible
in the first place, Creedence Clearwater Revival brought things back to
their roots with their concise synthesis of rockabilly, swamp pop,
R&B, and country. Though the music of CCR was very much a group
effort in their tight, punchy arrangements, their vision was very much
singer, songwriter, guitarist, and leader John Fogerty's. Fogerty's
classic compositions for Creedence both evoked enduring images of
Americana and reflected burning social issues of the day. The band's
genius was their ability to accomplish this with the economic, primal
power of a classic rockabilly ensemble. The key elements of Creedence
had been woodshedding in bar bands for about a decade before their
breakthrough to national success in the late '60s. John's older brother
Tom formed the Blue Velvets in the late '50s in El Cerrito, California, a
tiny suburb across the bay from San Francisco. By the mid-'60s, with a
few hopelessly obscure recordings under their belt, the band including
Tom and John with two high-school friends, drummer Doug Clifford and
bassist Stu Cook signed to Fantasy, releasing several singles as the
Golliwogs that went nowhere. In fact, there's little promise to be found
on those early efforts; they were extremely derivative of the British
Invasion and other R&B and rock trends of the day, with few hints of
the swampy roots rock that would characterize CCR. The group only found
themselves when John took firm reins over the band's direction, singing
and writing virtually all of their material. On their first album,
1968's Creedence Clearwater Revival, the group played it both ways,
offering extended, quasi-psychedelic workouts of the '50s classics "I
Put a Spell on You" and "Suzie-Q." The latter song became their first
big hit, but the band didn't really bloom until "Proud Mary," a number
two single in early 1969 that demonstrated John's talent at tapping into
Southern roots music and imagery with a natural ease. It was the start
of a torrent of classic hits from the gritty, Little Richard-inspired
singer over the next two years, including "Bad Moon Rising," "Green
River," "Down on the Corner," "Travelin' Band," "Who'll Stop the Rain,"
"Up Around the Bend," and "Lookin' Out My Back Door." Creedence also
made good albums Green River, Willy and the Poor Boys, and Cosmo's
Factory all rank among the best of the rock era but their true forte was
as a singles band. When the Beatles broke up in early 1970, CCR was the
only other act that provided any competition in the fine art of
crafting bold, super-catchy artistic statements that soared to the upper
reaches of the charts every three or four months. Although they hailed
from the San Francisco area, they rarely succumbed to the psychedelic
indulgences of the era. John Fogerty also proved adept at voicing the
concerns of the working class in songs like "Fortunate Son," as well as
partying with as much funk as any white rock band would muster on
"Travelin' Band" and "Down on the Corner." With John Fogerty holding
such a strong upper hand, Creedence couldn't be said to have been a
democratic unit, and Fogerty's dominance was to sow the seeds of the
group's quick dissolution. Tom Fogerty left in 1971 (recording a few
unremarkable solo albums of his own), reducing the band to a trio. John
allowed drummer Doug Clifford and bassist Stu Cook equal shares of
songwriting and vocal time on the group's final album, Mardi Gras
(1972), which proved conclusively that Fogerty's songs and singing were
necessary to raise CCR above journeyman status. It was John Fogerty, of
course, who produced the only notable work after the quartet broke up.
Even his solo outings, though, were erratic and, for nearly ten years,
nonexistent as he became embroiled in a web of business disputes with
Fantasy Records. His 1984 album Centerfield proved he could still rock
in the vintage Creedence mode when the spirit moved him, but Tom
Fogerty's death in 1990 ended any hopes of a CCR reunion with the
original members intact.

01. Born On the Bayou
02. Green River
03. Tombstone Shadow
04. Travelin‘ Band
05. Fortunate Son
06. Commotion
07. Midnight Special
08. Bad Moon Rising
09. Proud Mary
10. The Night Time is the Right Time
11. Good Golly Miss Molly
12. Keep On Chooglin‘

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FrancFecha: Miércoles, 2014-07-02, 9:46 AM | Mensaje # 2
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Si me dan ganas de llorar de la emoción cry gracias Uni!!!

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