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Chance Martin - In Search album


Size MP3 album: 1325 mb. | Size FLAC album: 1940 mb.

Album · 2009 · 7 Songs. 3. Another Chance (Submision & Alex Dilage Rmx). 4. Another Chance (Original Radio Rmx). 5. Another Chance (Jason Tregebov & Gio Lopez Rmx). 6. Another Chance (Acapela).

Potter and Gilmore, of course, have long résumés as both leaders and sidemen - and with Martin in the driver's seat, they have no problem helping to bring someone else's material to life. Except for Jaco Pastorius' "The Balloon Song," everything on this early-2009 post-bop recording is a Martin original; clearly, playing an abundance of standards wasn't what he had in mind.

Lives in: Parker, CO. Used to live: Parker, CO. Related to: View Free Details. Mr Chance Martin Stoecklein. Related to: Lindsey M Stoecklein, Judy K Stoecklein, Martin J Stoecklein, Shannon D Stoecklein, Adam J Berlin, Amanda L Lafleur, Barbara Jean Berlin, Joshua Scott Berlin, Lindsey M Berlin, Mara Stoecklein Lindsey, Robert L Berlin. Age: Deceased 8/5/1956 - 5/14/2004. Lives in: Imlay City, MI. Used to live: Imlay City, MI, Romeo, MI, Milwaukee, WI, Davison, MI, Detroit, MI, Norway, MI, Attica, MI, Littleton, CO. AKA: Martin M Chance, Marty Chance, Martin Miles Chance, Chance Miles Martin.

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Queen Album by Album. With 300 million albums sold worldwide, Queen stands among rock ’n’ roll’s all-time giants. This beautifully produced look back at each of the band’s studio LPs features entertaining and in-depth panel discussions moderated by author Martin Popoff. Discover Epic Photos, Interviews and More!

A Chance the Rapper Twitter dispatch on March 20 reveals he’s planning a US tour after his owbum drops, with European festival dates already scheduled in July. Chance mentioned dates in New York, Atlanta, LA, a festival in Chicago, Seattle, Houston, St. Louis, and Miami. Nothing has been officially confirmed yet, so stay tuned for more information. The album also received numerous Grammy nominations, taking home historic wins for Best New Artist, Best Rap Album, and Best Rap Performance at the 2017 award show. In the time since, Chance has been quietly crafting his next solo work and a collaborative project with Childish Gambino. Building on the much anticipated hype, Chance dropped four new tracks, Work Out, Wala Cam, I Might Need Security, and 65th and Ingleside, in July to tide fans over. I Might Need Security is a bop, but it’s still no album though.

Tracklist

High Test 5:25
Love By Chance 4:09
Sunn Of Gunn 5:05
Just Your Way Of Tellin' Me 3:45
Blue Monday 3:15
Don't Cry Wolf 3:39
Mr. Freedom Man 5:30
Angel 3:22
Dead Medley 5:01
Loser Till You Win 3:34
Dust Roads Of Yesterday 2:57
Too High To Land 3:22
Drema 4:08

Versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
MR-1000 Chance Martin In Search ‎(LP, Album) Macho MR-1000 US 1981
PoB-07 Chance* In Search ‎(CD, Album, RE, RM) Paradise of Bachelors PoB-07 US 2013
PoB-07 Chance Martin In Search ‎(LP) Paradise of Bachelors PoB-07 US 2013



Comments: (2)
Still In Mind
The popular American perception of Nashville has changed radically since 1966, when Charles Portis lovingly lampooned the city’s ambitious, strenuously earnest musicians laboring out on the road and in the honky-tonks night after lonesome night, “singing their songs, some trash, some gold, about hearts and wrecks and teardrops.” What hasn’t changed is Nashville’s predilection for the fertile fringes. By fringe, we don’t mean the variety found on Western shirts, skirts, and Nudie suits, but rather the cultural fringe, the underground realms of outsiders and weirdos prowling their own private, dimly lit lairs on the stoned periphery of the ubiquitous Nashville machine, in the company of likeminded eccentrics and heroes.As ringleader, maestro, and indomitable troubadour of Nashville’s most private, elusive, and exclusive far-out scene—the Dead End—visionary artist and Nashville lifer Chance Martin (aka Alamo Jones, the Voice in Black aka the Stoned Ranger) could have stepped from the pages of a Portis novel, Barry Hannah story, or Coen Bros. script. After working for and touring with his friend and mentor Johnny Cash as cue card man, stage manager, and lighting designer for eight years, in 1977 Chance began a new life. By the time he was thirty-one, he had already worked stagehands union gigs for all the greats, hung with them and partied with them backstage, and realized that it was now or never—time to turn off all the outside influences, hunker down, and make it new, or else. So he started writing songs on Johnny Cash’s D35 Martin, a gift from the master.Chance and his gang holed up in the Dead End, the kitted-out “bonus room” above his parents’ garage on a cul-de-sac in a residential South Nashville neighborhood, complete with reel-to-reels, bed, bar, a Head of Security, and a Sergeant at Arms. Under the direction of Chance as guru, they spent five years in secrecy and self-imposed musical isolation, writing songs and recording endless hours of work tapes, periodically emerging under the cover of night, in a convoy of limos and people-movers, to record midnight sessions at the Music Mill and Cowboy Jack Clement’s. (These days Chance hosts a radio show with Cowboy Jack on Sirius XM’s Outlaw Country Station.)The result was In Search (1981), a fierce, inimitable, and mythmaking countrydelic masterpiece of insular inspiration and absolutely singular vision and scope. Despite its intensely personal origins, long gestation, substantial financial costs, and deadly serious deliberation, the album betrays very little in the way of outside influences or traceable authorship. Commanding, aggressive, and unabashedly masculine, it literally sounds like nothing else we’ve ever heard—this is as close as we’ve gotten to unique music (if there is such a thing), the real deal, an obsessive, private-press triumph of the imagination. The closest analog we can (tentatively) venture is some unholy pot likker of Waylon Jennings, Funkadelic, the Fields of Nephilim, and the Bob Seger System: a strange Southern Gothic, alternately frightening and funky, and utterly transfixing. One can only wonder as to which interstellar channels Chance is tuned, but whatever he’s hearing is not the same transmission that the rest of us hear. And God bless him for it.
Garr
The popular American perception of Nashville has changed radically since 1966, when Charles Portis lovingly lampooned the city’s ambitious, strenuously earnest musicians laboring out on the road and in the honky-tonks night after lonesome night, “singing their songs, some trash, some gold, about hearts and wrecks and teardrops.” What hasn’t changed is Nashville’s predilection for the fertile fringes. By fringe, we don’t mean the variety found on Western shirts, skirts, and Nudie suits, but rather the cultural fringe, the underground realms of outsiders and weirdos prowling their own private, dimly lit lairs on the stoned periphery of the ubiquitous Nashville machine, in the company of likeminded eccentrics and heroes.As ringleader, maestro, and indomitable troubadour of Nashville’s most private, elusive, and exclusive far-out scene—the Dead End—visionary artist and Nashville lifer Chance Martin (aka Alamo Jones, the Voice in Black aka the Stoned Ranger) could have stepped from the pages of a Portis novel, Barry Hannah story, or Coen Bros. script. After working for and touring with his friend and mentor Johnny Cash as cue card man, stage manager, and lighting designer for eight years, in 1977 Chance began a new life. By the time he was thirty-one, he had already worked stagehands union gigs for all the greats, hung with them and partied with them backstage, and realized that it was now or never—time to turn off all the outside influences, hunker down, and make it new, or else. So he started writing songs on Johnny Cash’s D35 Martin, a gift from the master.Chance and his gang holed up in the Dead End, the kitted-out “bonus room” above his parents’ garage on a cul-de-sac in a residential South Nashville neighborhood, complete with reel-to-reels, bed, bar, a Head of Security, and a Sergeant at Arms. Under the direction of Chance as guru, they spent five years in secrecy and self-imposed musical isolation, writing songs and recording endless hours of work tapes, periodically emerging under the cover of night, in a convoy of limos and people-movers, to record midnight sessions at the Music Mill and Cowboy Jack Clement’s. (These days Chance hosts a radio show with Cowboy Jack on Sirius XM’s Outlaw Country Station.)The result was In Search (1981), a fierce, inimitable, and mythmaking countrydelic masterpiece of insular inspiration and absolutely singular vision and scope. Despite its intensely personal origins, long gestation, substantial financial costs, and deadly serious deliberation, the album betrays very little in the way of outside influences or traceable authorship. Commanding, aggressive, and unabashedly masculine, it literally sounds like nothing else we’ve ever heard—this is as close as we’ve gotten to unique music (if there is such a thing), the real deal, an obsessive, private-press triumph of the imagination. The closest analog we can (tentatively) venture is some unholy pot likker of Waylon Jennings, Funkadelic, the Fields of Nephilim, and the Bob Seger System: a strange Southern Gothic, alternately frightening and funky, and utterly transfixing. One can only wonder as to which interstellar channels Chance is tuned, but whatever he’s hearing is not the same transmission that the rest of us hear. And God bless him for it.Paradise of Bachelors is ecstatic to present the first-ever reissue of this long-coveted collectors’ item, complete with dozens of outrageous photos and a 13,000-word oral history of Chance in a gatefold package. So sit back, listen to this remarkable document, and live with Chance for a spell. Live The Search.•First-ever reissue of this 1981 private-press masterpiece and collector’s item by Johnny Cash’s right-hand man and Cowboy Jack Clement’s sidekick•Available on 150g virgin vinyl, in a deluxe, limited edition, as well as on CD and digital formats•Gatefold package features a 13,000 word oral history chapbook recounting Chance’s adventures with Johnny Cash, Tanya Tucker, Robert Altman, Carl Perkins, David Allan Coe, Ozzy Osborne, and others; dozens of outrageous photos; and a lyric sheet and digital download coupon (vinyl only)•All purchases from this site include a link for immediate download of the entire record
Chance Martin - In Search album
Psychedelic Rock, Goth Rock, Country Rock
Performer: Chance Martin
Title: In Search
Category: Rock / Soul & Funk
Country: US
Released: 1981
Rating: 4.6/5
Votes: 483
Other Formats: MP1 AUD AIFF TTA VQF AA RA