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WHITEY FORD SINGS THE BLUES
 : WHITEY FORD SINGS THE BLUES

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by: Everlast


Availability: Usually ships in 24 hours

Price: $12.98
as of 08/19/2017 19:56 EDT

This item ships for FREE with Super Saver Shipping.
Audience Rating: NR (Not Rated)
Binding: Audio CD
Brand: Tommy Boy
EAN: 0016998123621
Format: Explicit Lyrics, Import
Item Dimensions: 5149223559
Label: © 1998 Tommy Boy Music
Languages: EnglishUnknown
Manufacturer: © 1998 Tommy Boy Music
Model: 1980753
MPN: MFR016998123621#VG
Number Of Discs: 1
Number Of Items: 1
Publisher: © 1998 Tommy Boy Music
Release Date: September 08, 1998
Studio: © 1998 Tommy Boy Music




Disc 1:
  1. White Boy Is Back
  2. Money (Dollar Bill)
  3. Ends
  4. What It's Like
  5. Get Down
  6. Sen Dog
  7. Tired
  8. Hot to Death
  9. Painkillers
  10. Prince Paul
  11. Praise the Lord
  12. Today (Watch Me Shine)
  13. Guru
  14. Death Comes Callin'
  15. Funky Beat
  16. Letter
  17. 7 Years
  18. Next Man (CD Bonus Cut)
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Editorial Review:

Product Description:
When you think about it, House of Pain really were ahead of their time. Tracks like "Jump Around" may have been light on the content side, but they delivered in the production department--they played with sounds in the same way that Missy Elliott and Timbaland have popularized, and they crossed over to a rock audience long before Puffy ever tried it. On Whitey Ford Sings the Blues, Everlast's second solo album, the opening is an appropriation of "The Fat Boys are Back"; a couple of songs favor a sensitive folk-rock touch, with Everlast on guitar; and others reach back for House of Pain's best rock-influenced sounds. Though plenty of others have rhymed over rock and folk tracks, Everlast has a good feel for it and his songs are solid. If this isn't a career album, it's damn close. --Randy Silver

Amazon.com:
When you think about it, House of Pain really were ahead of their time. Tracks like "Jump Around" may have been light on the content side, but they delivered in the production department--they played with sounds in the same way that Missy Elliott and Timbaland have popularized, and they crossed over to a rock audience long before Puffy ever tried it. On Whitey Ford Sings the Blues, Everlast's second solo album, the opening is an appropriation of "The Fat Boys are Back"; a couple of songs favor a sensitive folk-rock touch, with Everlast on guitar; and others reach back for House of Pain's best rock-influenced sounds. Though plenty of others have rhymed over rock and folk tracks, Everlast has a good feel for it and his songs are solid. If this isn't a career album, it's damn close. --Randy Silver



Reviews
Average Rating: none





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