Category: Rock

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8 thoughts on “ Lookin For A Reason - Creedence Clearwater Revival - Mardi Gras (Vinyl, LP, Album) ”

  1. As for his two new songs, "Looking for A Reason" is a nice, light bit of fluff and "Someday Never Comes" is the album's one reasonably satisfying song, a good tune marred by a boring, unimaginative arrangement. The album's desired level of submediocrity extends not just to the songs and vocals but the arranging, performance and sound as well.
  2. Mardi Gras [Bit], an Album by Creedence Clearwater Revival. Released 4 July on Fantasy (catalog no. FCD; CD). Genres: Country Rock.
  3. Creedence Clearwater Revival - Mardi Gras Album Lyrics; 1. Door To Door Lyrics: 2. Hello Mary Lou Lyrics: 3. Need Someone To Hold Lyrics: 4. Sail Away Lyrics: 5. Someday Never Comes Lyrics: 6. Sweet Hitch-Hiker Lyrics: 7. Take It Like A Friend Lyrics: 8. What Are You Gonna Do Lyrics: 9. Lookin’ for a Reason Lyrics: Tearin’ Up the.
  4. Creedence Clearwater Revival entered the Billboard LP chart with their seventh studio release, Mardi Gras. Within six months of its appearance, CCR were no more. The final set, recorded that.
  5. Release date: (Orginally released in ) reissue on vinyl LP+download EU version=Unquestionably CCR one of the greatest American rock bands joytremvemoterpahadradollimersoa.coinfo down to a trio of John Fogerty, Stu Cook and Doug Clifford, 's Mardi Gras was Creedence Clearwater Revival's seventh and final full-length release and it finds the group splitting creative duties evenly for the very.
  6. Album · · 10 Songs. Sign In For You Browse Radio Open in iTunes. Sign In Mardi Gras Creedence Clearwater Revival Pop • Play Shuffle. SONG TIME Lookin' For a Reason. 1. PREVIEW Take It Like a Friend Lookin' For a Reason. 1.
  7. About File Formats. MP3 is a digital audio format without digital rights management (DRM) technology. Because our MP3s have no DRM, you can play it on any device that supports MP3, even on your iPod!
  8. Pared down to a trio, Creedence Clearwater Revival had to find a new way of doing business, since already their sound had changed, so they split creative duties evenly. It wasn't just that each member wrote songs -- they produced them, too. Doug Clifford and Stu Cook claim John Fogerty needed time to creatively recharge, while Fogerty says he simply bowed to the duo's relentless pressure for 3/

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