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No Stranger to Shame
 : No Stranger to Shame

variant image

by: UNCLE KRACKER




Audience Rating: NR (Not Rated)
Binding: Audio CD
Brand: Wea2
EAN: 0075678354229
Edition: Parental Advisory ed.
Format: Explicit Lyrics
Item Dimensions: 4748820555
Label: Lava
Languages: EnglishPublishedEnglishOriginal LanguageEnglishUnknown
Manufacturer: Lava
MPN: MFR075678354229#VG
Number Of Discs: 1
Number Of Items: 1
Publication Date: September 24, 2002
Publisher: Lava
Release Date: September 24, 2002
Studio: Lava




Disc 1:
  1. Keep It Comin'
  2. Thunderhead Hawkins
  3. In A Little While
  4. I Wish I Had A Dollar
  5. Drift Away
  6. Baby Don't Cry
  7. I Do
  8. Memphis Soul Song
  9. I Don't Know
  10. To Think I Used To Love You
  11. Letter To My Daughters
  12. No Stranger To Shame
  13. Bonus Track 1
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Editorial Review:

Product Description:
Originally Release '02 , Second album from Kid Rock's turntable Wizard , a collection of willowy jangle rock with Motown and rap influences thrown in. Executive produced by Kid Rock.

Amazon.com:
Uncle Kracker might have rap-rock numbskull Kid Rock to thank for putting him on the map, but with the release of his solid sophomore set, the Michigan mauler can stand up and take a bow. For not only is Uncle Kracker the most Southern-sounding musician ever to emerge from the edge of the Great Lakes, he's also one of the most versatile. As such, No Stranger to Shame is by turns country, rock, soul, blues, and sometimes a vigorous mix of the lot. The horn-section-goosing opening track "I Do" is pure Stax with a little '70s-era thwacketa-thwacketa guitar menace; "Thunderhead Hawkins," with its drawling vocals and slide guitar, is pure Arkansas front-porch boogaloo; "Memphis Soul Song" is just that; "To Think I Used to Love You" could have been torn from the Merle Haggard songbook; and "Keep It Comin'" is fierce hip-hop. A ballad, "Letter to My Daughters," is sweet if unnervingly sappy (think Bob Carlisle's "Butterfly Kisses"), while Sugar Ray's Mark McGrath adds negligible freight to the title track. But No Stranger to Shame's finest moment is a borrowed one--a faithful cover of Dobie Gray's inspirational rock & roll love letter, "Drift Away." An underappreciated classic from the early '70s, "Drift Away" still sounds relevant, and Kracker's soulful version--featuring Gray himself--will do much to spotlight that comforting old chestnut. --Kim Hughes



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Average Rating: none





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