9 thoughts on “ Hey Deannie - Various - Star Power (Vinyl, LP) ”

  1. The first installment of the series has a number of classic singles, even if it lacks the star power that drives the later editions. Much of this music is close to blues, whether it's down-home piano blues or jump blues, with a few vocal groups emerging by Part of what makes Vol. AllMusic relies heavily on JavaScript.
  2. "Cool Fire" is also a great selection- one of the best songs from the WASP album. All in all, it's a great CD, but you'll want to seek out the vinyl versions of his full albums as well if you don't already have them. There just simply isn't enough on this CD to properly represent all of the great material on Shaun's LPs/5(91).
  3. The LP also contained Carmen's rendition of "Hey Deanie," a Top 10 hit which he wrote for Shaun Cassidy, which was the flip side of the title track 45 RPM. Samantha Sang, who provides backing vocals on the LP, covered "Change of Heart" that same year, and it was featured as the B side of her second hit single, "You Keep Me Dancing".
  4. That song was omitted from the "Boats" LP, but was placed on Carmen's follow-up album, Change of Heart. Two other songs penned and recorded by Carmen, "That's Rock 'n' Roll" and "Hey Deanie", but made into hits by Shaun Cassidy, charted concurrently with "She Did It" in late , reaching numbers three and seven, respectively.
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  6. Europe was used as a platform for launching the potential new star. Seemingly, as early as late debut single "Morning Girl", a fine cover of the Neon Philharmonic's quite unique sole hit, was a hit in the Netherlands. another Eric Carmen-penned single "Hey Deanie", his second album, "Born Late" () is also, in all probability.
  7. Yet another terrible tribute album. Raspberries weren't anywhere near as great as their legend suggests, with all but a few of their songs worth bothering with, dragged down by the pretentious, melodramatic and boring Eric Carmen. The last five tracks are tolerable, but in no way justify the existence of the junk that fills out the rest of the disc.
  8. Overdone in the all-star backing musicians (Danny Kortchmar! Leland Sklar! Nigel Olsson! Burton Cummings! Jeff Porcaro!) playing very simple stuff. Overdone in the too-thick orchestration. Timid like the hand claps and piano glissandos on "Hey Deanie" and other examples throughout the album. Finally, I was surprised by the brevity/5(8).

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