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Fillmore East - The Lost Concert Tapes 12/13/68 (Live)


Download links and information about Fillmore East - The Lost Concert Tapes 12/13/68 (Live) by Mike Bloomfield, Al Kooper. This album was released in 2003 and it belongs to Rock, Blues Rock genres. It contains 10 tracks with total duration of 59:57 minutes.

Artist: Mike Bloomfield, Al Kooper
Release date: 2003
Genre: Rock, Blues Rock
Tracks: 10
Duration: 59:57
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No. Title Length
1. Introductions (Live) 1:27
2. One Way Out (Live) 4:21
3. Mike Bloomfield's Introduction of Johnny Winter (Live) 0:58
4. It's My Own Fault (feat. Johnny Winter) [Live] 10:56
5. 59th Street Bridge Song (Feelin' Groovy) [Live] 6:15
6. (Please) Tell Me Partner (Live) 10:11
7. That's All Right, Mama (Live) 3:39
8. Together Till the End of Time (Live) 4:29
9. Don't Throw Your Love On Me So Strong (Live) 8:41
10. Season of the Witch (Live) 9:00



At first glance, you might mistake this for unused material from the same late-1968 concerts that supplied the material for The Live Adventures of Mike Bloomfield & Al Kooper. But no, this was recorded about two and a half months later at a different venue, and with a different backup band (Paul Harris on piano, Jerry Jemmott on bass, and John Cresci on drums). There's still some similarity to the repertoire, though, and a good deal of similarity to the music, which is blues-rock with a late-'60s improvisational bent. Little original material was offered, the only song falling into that category being Bloomfield's "(Please) Tell Me Partner," a routine ten-minute blues. The soul-pop cover "Together Till the End of Time" comes off the best, in part because of its relative economy at four and a half minutes in length, and the cover of Sonny Boy Williamson's "One Way Out" isn't bad. But the interpretations (including a nine-minute "Season of the Witch," which Kooper and Stephen Stills had done on the popular Bloomfield-Kooper-Stills Super Session album) run long and sometimes lack imagination. This preserves a historic moment of sorts, when Bloomfield introduces then-unknown guest guitarist Johnny Winter, who takes some of the guitar duties on "It's My Own Fault." This was the appearance that, according to Kooper's liner notes, alerted Columbia to Winter, after which the label quickly offered him a contract.