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Thirds

by James Gang

Thirds by James Gang

Listen to

Thirds

by James Gang

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Released:
Label: Geffen
No, it's not called "Seems to Me," it's called "Walk Away," and it's a supremely sweet example of early-'70s whiteboy boogie blues. The rubbery, hummable, oft-misnamed lead song off Thirds was James Gang's second radio hit ("Funk #49, from their previous album, was the first) and one of several highlights on this bell-bottomed, bleary-eyed classic. Joe Walsh's twangy vocals and slide guitar are loose and languid througout; the horns on "It's All the Same" set a new standard in orchestral cracker rock.

About This Album

No, it's not called "Seems to Me," it's called "Walk Away," and it's a supremely sweet example of early-'70s whiteboy boogie blues. The rubbery, hummable, oft-misnamed lead song off Thirds was James Gang's second radio hit ("Funk #49, from their previous album, was the first) and one of several highlights on this bell-bottomed, bleary-eyed classic. Joe Walsh's twangy vocals and slide guitar are loose and languid througout; the horns on "It's All the Same" set a new standard in orchestral cracker rock.

Songs

About This Album

No, it's not called "Seems to Me," it's called "Walk Away," and it's a supremely sweet example of early-'70s whiteboy boogie blues. The rubbery, hummable, oft-misnamed lead song off Thirds was James Gang's second radio hit ("Funk #49, from their previous album, was the first) and one of several highlights on this bell-bottomed, bleary-eyed classic. Joe Walsh's twangy vocals and slide guitar are loose and languid througout; the horns on "It's All the Same" set a new standard in orchestral cracker rock.