Other Peoples Tunes
 
Money

"Money" is a track from English progressive rock band Pink Floyd's 1973 album The Dark Side of the Moon. Written by Roger Waters, it opened side two of the original vinyl LP, and is the only song on the album to enter the top 20 on the Billboard Hot 100. "Money" is noted for its unusual 7/4–4/4 time signature, we kept it in 4/4 time to maintain it's hip hop feel. Dianne Lotney on vocals, Jimmy Daniel on the kit, Jania Caravello on bass, Brain Mitchill and Gerald Duchene on keys, Oz Noy and Peter Conway on guitars and Ken "The Fab" Fradley on trumpet.
 Featuring Dianne Lotney, Brian Mitchell, Jimmy Daniel, Peter Conway, Jania Caravello, Oz Noy, and Gerald Duchene

One More Cup Of Coffee

"One More Cup of Coffee" tells the tale of a girl whose family are gypsies and drifters, and of the man who must leave her to enter the "valley below". The narrator describes a character who is beautiful: "your eyes are like two jewels in the sky" but for whom the narrator's love and admiration are not reciprocated ("but I don't sense affection no gratitude or love, your loyalty is not to me but to the stars above"). The song deals with themes of abandonment; the apparent end of a relationship and the concept of a coming journey. The song could be seen as a metaphor for Dylan's relationship with Sara; however, this is unsubstantiated. The song is a duet between Dylan and Emmylou Harris; as an incidental to its use of the harmonic minor scale it has a decidedly Middle Eastern flavor in the vocal melody.
Featuring Bruce Isaacson
Instrumentation Gerald Duchene

 

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Still You Turn Me On

Still .... You Turn Me On was one of Greg's acoustic ballads in the tradition of 'Lucky Man' and 'From The Beginning'. Ironically, it was these ballads that were played the most on the radio, and made ELP popular. Still .... You Turn Me On was an obvious single choice, but the band nixed it's release, both because Carl didn't play on the track and because the band felt it didn't fairly represent the album or the band's general direction.
 Featuring Ned Massey
Instrumentation Gerald Duchene

 


 

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Fortunate Son

"Fortunate Son" is a song by Creedence Clearwater Revival on their album Willy and the Poor Boys in 1969. 
 "The song was inspired by David Eisenhower, Julie Nixon was hanging around with David Eisenhower, and you just had the feeling that none of these people were going to be involved with the war. In 1968, the majority of the country thought morale was great among the troops, and eighty percent of them were in favor of the war.  But to some of us who were watching closely, we just knew we were headed for trouble." John Fogerty
 Featuring Bruce Isaacson
Instrumentation Gerald Duchene

 

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Downtown Train


Featuring Ned Massey
Guitar Oz Noy
Drums Rich Mercurio
Bass Bernie Minoso
Keys and instrumentation Gerald Duchene

 

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