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Gregg Allman ‎– Searching For Simplicity (1997)

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Gregg Allman ‎– Searching For Simplicity (1997)

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1 	Whippin' Post 	4:41
2 	House Of Blues 	4:00
3 	Come Back And Help Me 	3:36
4 	Silence Ain't Golden Anymore 	3:33
5 	Rendezvous With The Blues 	3:53
6 	Wolf's A' Howlin' 	4:14
7 	Love The Poison 	3:29
8 	Don't Deny Me 	4:37
9 	Dark End Of The Street 	3:16
10 	Neighbor, Neighbor 	3:55
11 	I've Got News For You 	4:38
12 	Memphis In The Meantime 	3:44
13 	Startin' Over 	3:21

Gregg Allman 	Keyboards, Organ, Organ (Hammond), Piano,  Vocals
Gary Armstrong 	Trumpet
Jessica Boucher 	Vocals (Background)
Scott Boyer 	Guitar (Electric), Vocals (Background)
Mickey Buckins 	Congas, Maracas, Shaker, Tambourine
Vinnie Ciesielski 	Trumpet
Chalmers Davis 	Organ (Hammond)
Jimmy Hall 	Harp
Roger Hawkins 	Congas, Timbales
Kelvin Holly 	Guitar, Guitar (Rhythm)
David Hood 	Bass
Jim Horn 	Sax (Baritone)
Clayton Ivey 	Clavinet, Wurlitzer
Sam Levine 	Sax (Alto)
Robert Mason 	Cello
Mark McGee 	Guitar
Tommy Miller 	Bass
Jack Pearson 	Dobro, Guitar, Guitar (Acoustic), Guitar (Electric), Guitar (Rhythm), Slide Guitar
Topper Price 	Harmonica
Cindy Richardson 	Vocals (Background)
Charles Rose 	Cello, Horn Arrangements, Trombone
Carla Russell 	Vocals
Johnny Sandlin 	Engineer, Guitar (Rhythm), Producer
George Soulé 	Vocals (Background)
Harvey Thompson 	Sax (Tenor)
Derek Trucks 	Slide Guitar
Jay Wilson 	Piano 


In his initial solo recordings, Gregg Allman tried for a more eclectic pop approach than the Southern blues-rock of his day job with the Allman Brothers Band. His later solo work, done during breaks in the Brothers' career, was much closer to the traditional ABB sound. On his first solo album since the Allmans' reformation in 1989, he again makes what is essentially an Allman Brothers Band record without the other members, except new guitarist Jack Pearson, whose Duane Allman/Dickey Betts-style slide work is all over the disc. Allman signals the same-but-different approach by opening the album with an "unplugged" version of the Allmans' signature song, "Whipping Post," and though he adds horns to some tracks for a more R&B feel, the rest of the album finds him growling through standard-issue blues-rock, some of the songs originals, some covers, among them an excellent version of "Dark End of the Street" and an arrangement of John Hiatt's "Memphis in the Meantime" that makes it sound like a Betts country-rocker. Recovering from personnel changes, the Allman Brothers Band didn't release an album in 1997; this record should help tide their fans over. ---William Ruhlmann, AllMusic Review

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