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Keep Moving

31 customer reviews

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Audio CD, June 11, 2013
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$12.88 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 1 left in stock. Sold by Great Price Media and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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Keep Moving + Cosmic Egg + Wolfmother
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Editorial Reviews

This is the first solo album from Andrew Stockdale, the voice, guitarist and creative visionary for the band Wolfmother. As the band was always Andrews band with a revolving cast of touring musicians, Andrew decided to take the leap and release his new music under his own name. Andrews signature voice (one part Robert Plant, one part Ozzy Ozbourne and one part all uniquely Andrew) is still there and the anthemic, fists in the air rock tracks are all there, but this is also something new, a stunning musical step forward for Andrew.

1. Long Way To Go
2. Keep Moving
3. Somebody's Calling
4. Vicarious
5. Year Of The Dragon
6. Meridian
7. Ghetto
8. Of The Earth
9. Let It Go
10. Let Somebody Love You
11. She's A Motorhead
12. Standing On The Corner
13. Country
14. Black Swan

Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 11, 2013)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Caroline (Universal)
  • ASIN: B00CNIDHO8
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (31 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #50,442 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

15 of 18 people found the following review helpful By theshape1 on June 11, 2013
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Down n' Dirty rock n' roll jams done in the key of Andrew Stockdale! Sure, he may have dropped the Wolfmother name, but this album plays with the same attitude & awesomeness as the two previous Wolfmother albums! If you enjoyed the two Wolfmother albums, I can't hear any reason why you wouldn't enjoy this new album. Plenty of variety here, plenty of riffage! Well worth the money I paid! Wolfmother in all but name... Check it out!!! \m/
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Scott Hedegard on October 1, 2013
Format: Audio CD
I knew Andrew Stockdale had planned to work under his own name after Wolfmother disbanded after just two great albums that shamelessly harkened back to the golden years of late '60's and '70's heavy rock music. Some, like Mike Patton of Faith No More and Tomahawk, criticized Wolfmother for being derivative, but Patton was missing the point. Besides, I wouldn't take anybody's opinion seriously who penned a tune about the wonders of poop as he did on "Cuckoo for Caca" off the otherwise decent FNM album "King For A Day". Nor will I compare Stockdale's obvious love for classic rock music to a pure rip off, like Avenged Sevenfold's basically rewriting Metallica's "Black Album" and Guns 'N Roses' "Appetite For Destruction", their album "Hail To The King" so unoriginal I traded it off after three listens.
What makes Stockdale a cut above others, including dozens of doom bands who are not accused of being Sabbath clones, but "influenced", which sounds more charitable, is his ability to weave in his own identifiable style amongst the riffs and music. His is not a Zeppelin clone sound - while he has the higher voice which will draw comparisons to a young Robert Plant, and creates riffs that definitely have the power of you-know-who, there's a huge helping of Beatles style songwriting craft, rumblings of down and dirty organ ala Steppenwolf and Deep Purple and a touch of the psychedelia of Pink Floyd all blended into a sound that would delight fans of classic rock if they ever bothered to listen to anything recorded after 1979.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By JasonA on June 14, 2013
Format: Audio CD
It has a few tracks that are lighter and poppier than Wolfmother, but still plenty of heavy monster guitar riffage throughout. Some very catchy tunes here. If you liked Wolfmother, you'll like this album.
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By sjttrp on June 17, 2013
Format: Audio CD
I seriously don't understand how anyone who is a fan of Wolfmother could NOT enjoy this album. Andrew's signature vocals are still present, gargantuan guitar riffs, and catchy as hell choruses are all over the place on "Keep Moving". Highly recommended to any fan of '70s rock, Wolfmother, or just fun music. Hopefully this is a direction that Andrew keeps moving towards for future releases.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By ranthon007 on June 22, 2013
Format: Audio CD
This album is not Wolfmother, it is not intended to be or sound like Wolfmother, and thus Stockdale did not place it under that band name for a reason (see http://www.noise11.com/vinterviews/andrew-stockdale). This is another music project for him, a personal album, and while it does have elements of Wolfmother's sound (how could it not) it is a "new" direction for him musically. I place "new" in quotes because a lot of what he has here is clearly inspired by a different set of 60s/70s sounds. It is more inspired by The Who, Rolling Stones, Pink Floyd (specifically the albums More, Obscured by Clouds, and Atom Hear Mother), Clapton's early solo work, and Dylan. In other words, it is softer in sound and uses a variety of instruments beyond the electric guitar, drums, and bass.

The reason I give it 4 stars is due to the lyrics. They are not that great in a few songs (wordy) and too self indulgent (good lyrics need to connect with the audience even if they are personable in nature IMO). Still, solid musical arrangements and some really great songs ("Ghetto" is awesome!).

With that being said, I have listened to the album about 15 times. It IS good as a whole, although there are some songs that could be removed (e.g. Year of the Dragon). In the end I commend Stockdale for taking his music in a direction that he wanted to take it while separating this direction from Wolfmother. Wolfmother will be back at some point. Until then, this album should keep most fans happy for a mere $9.
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7 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Nostrathomas on June 18, 2013
Format: Audio CD
Very strange album, in that it really is two distinct albums. It begins as if he wants it to be Wolfmother III, and despite some of the songs sounding like they may be Wolfmother out takes, or sound check creations, it's still tolerable, Wolfmother tribute band level material. Then, Andrew either ran out of songs, or fell and hit his head, and woke up as Jacob Dylan. Six of the final stretch of tunes is mellow folk rock, complete with harmonica, and siesta inducing vocals. He could, or should have released an abbreviated ten song album of decent Wolf like material, and then released a country record as a side project later. This would have avoided the whiplash inducing gear shifting involved here, and avoided turning a serviceable outing into a confusing gumbo.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By The Radtkes on July 19, 2013
Format: MP3 Music Verified Purchase
This unofficial third Wolfmother album is a great summer album. Stockdale's vocals occasionally sound a little weak, some of the harmonica work sounds under-rehearsed, and it not as lyrically strong as Stockdale's previous efforts, but still an outstanding lo-fi record. The perfect thing to put on while you and your friends head down to the river for a barbeque.
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