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Chance & Circumstance by Peter Malick (CD) Rock Popular Folk Rock Music Immigran

Chance & Circumstance by Peter Malick (CD) Rock Popular Folk Rock Music Immigran



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Additional Information about Chance & Circumstance by Peter Malick (CD, Oct-2003, Koch (USA))
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Album Features
UPC: 099923950929
Artist: Peter Malick
Format: CD
Release Year: 2003
Record Label: Koch (USA)
Genre: Folk Rock, Rock & Pop

Track Listing
1. Immigrant
2. Chance & Circumstance
3. Opium
4. Strange Transmissions
5. Things You Don't Have to Do
6. Lighten Me
7. What Would I Do Without You
8. Midsize City Girl
9. Deceptively Yours
10. Into the City
11. Whatever That Means
12. Heart of Mine
13. All Your Love
14. New York City

Playing Time: 58 min.
Contributing Artists: Norah Jones, Jess Klein, Mercy Malick
Distributor: E1 Distribution (USA)
Recording Type: Studio
Recording Mode: Stereo
SPAR Code: n/a

Album Notes
Personnel: Peter Malick (vocals, guitar, baritone guitar, dobro, mandolin); Jess Klein, Antje Duvekot, Kirsten Proffit (vocals, guitar); Norah Jones, Mercy Malick (vocals); Bruce Witkin (guitar, bass); Mike Thompson, Tom West (piano); Danny McGouch (Wurlitzer piano, organ, Theremin); Brother Cleve (Hammond B-3 organ); Marty Ballou, Jeff Turmes (bass); Dave Mattcks, Marty Richards, Stephen Hodges (drums); Tom Hambridge (tambourine, background vocals).Producers: Peter Malick, Ducky Carlisle, Bruce Witkin.Recorded at Room 9 From Outer Space, Boston, Massachusetts; Ice Station Zebra, Medford, Massachusetts; Rear Window, Brookline, Massachusetts; Witkin West, West Hollywood, California; McGough's Place, Echo Park, California. Includes liner notes by Johnny Angel.Personnel: Peter Malick (guitar, dobro, mandolin); Kirsten Proffit, Jess Klein, Antje Duvekot (vocals, guitar); Norah Jones (vocals, piano); Mercy Malick (vocals); Bruce Witkin (guitar); Mike Thompson (accordion, piano); Danny McGough (piano, pump organ, Wurlitzer organ, Mellotron, Theremin); Marty Thompson, Tom West (piano); Dave Mattacks, Eric Gardner, Marty Richards, Stephen Hodges, Karen Teperberg (drums); Tom Hambridge (tambourine).Audio Mixer: Ducky Carlisle.Liner Note Author: Johnny Angel.Recording information: Ice Station Zebra, Medford, MA; McGough's Place, Echo Park, CA; Room 9 From Outer Space, South Boston, MA; Witkin West, West Hollywood, CAWindow, Briikline, MA.Photographer: Madelyn Bradly.It would be possible for a blues guitar fan, picking up this album after recognizing the name Peter Malick as the veteran of the James Montgomery Band among other blues affiliations, to suppose, upon popping it into the CD player, that the wrong album was pressed on the disc. That is because the first few tracks, and several subsequent ones, sound much more like folk-rock singer/songwriter performances by female singers reminiscent of Ani DiFranco and Shawn Colvin than the work of a blues veteran. But this really is a Peter Malick record. Over the previous few years as he went from club to club around the country, Malick recruited up-and-coming women singers for recording sessions. He might still be storing those tracks in his personal archive, except that one of them was Norah Jones, who went on to multi-platinum, multi-Grammy success. His six songs with Jones were released three months earlier on the New York City EP, and they are repeated here, along with two tracks each featuring Jess Klein, Kirsten Proffit, Antje Duvekot, and Malick's daughter Mercy Malick. The non-Jones tracks are mostly in folk-rock mode, the women earnestly sharing their personal and emotional observations in throaty voices. The Jones tracks are quite different, none of them co-written by the singer. Instead, she simply fronts Malick's blues-rock band, giving him the chance to show off his chops. Fans of her album Come Away With Me may be taken aback at first, but likely will accept a bluesier Jones, especially when they get to hear Malick's playing on such tracks as "Deceptively Yours" and Magic Sam's "All Your Love." Here, the bluesman takes less of a back seat. Either way, the album is a good showcase for some young female talent, with tasty guitar sneaking in here and there. ~ William Ruhlmann


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