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9 Replies to “ Scratch My Back - Flamin Groovies* - Teenage Head (CDr, Album) ”

  1. It was the San Francisco band's third album and their last with original leader Roy Loney, who'd depart just months later and take this hard-driving sound with him. (The Flamin' Groovies would veer toward power pop and adopt the punk and new wave movements as their own when they next appeared with the equally excellent Shake Some Action in ) But in , The Flamin' Groovies were one of the .
  2. Flamin Groovies* ‎– Teenage Head Label: Buddha Records ‎– 2, RCA ‎– 2, Buddah Records ‎– 2, BMG ‎– /5(59).
  3. Scratch My Back Written-By – Slim Harpo: Carol Written-By – Chuck Berry: Going Out Theme (Version 2) Flamin Groovies* Teenage Head ‎ (CD, Album, RE, RM) Buddha Records, RCA, Buddah Records, BMG: 2: Europe: /5(10).
  4. Miriam Linna once opined that the Roy Loney-era lineup of the Flamin' Groovies suggested what the Rolling Stones would have sounded like if they'd sworn their allegiance to the sound and style of Sun Records instead of Chess Records. If one wants to buy this theory (and it sounds reasonable to me), then Teenage Head was the Groovies' alternate-universe version of Sticky Fingers, an album that 9/
  5. Listen to Teenage Head by Flamin' Groovies on Deezer. With music streaming on Deezer you can discover more than 56 million tracks, create your own playlists, .
  6. Teenage Head is the third studio album by the American rock band Flamin' Groovies, released in March by Kama Sutra Records.
  7. Feb 11,  · Flamin' Groovies is an American rock music band that started in San Francisco in , led by Roy Loney and Cyril rehypotsiobenbo.tafipertatonuscelarmaripatur.co the Groovies released three albums, on Epic (Supersnazz) and Kama Sutra (Flamingo and Teenage Head), Loney left the band in
  8. Flamin' Groovies is an American rock band that formed in San Francisco in , originally co-led by Roy Loney and Cyril Jordan. After the Groovies released three albums, on Epic and Kama Sutra (Flamingo and Teenage Head), Loney left the band in He was replaced as co-leader by Chris Wilson, and the band's emphasis shifted more toward British Invasion power pop.

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