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No Guts No Glory Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered


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Audio CD, Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered, April 16, 1995
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Music

Image of album by Molly Hatchet

Photos

Image of Molly Hatchet

Biography

Named after a legendary Southern prostitute who allegedly beheaded and mutilated her clients, Jacksonville's Molly Hatchet meld loud hard rock boogie with guitar jam-oriented Southern rock. Formed in 1975, the group's original lineup featured three guitarists -- Dave Hlubek, Steve Holland, and Duane Roland -- plus vocalist Danny Joe Brown, bassist Banner Thomas, and drummer Bruce ... Read more in Amazon's Molly Hatchet Store

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 16, 1995)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered
  • Label: Sony Special Product
  • ASIN: B000002Z1Q
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (31 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #65,665 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. What Does It Matter?
2. Ain't Even Close
3. Sweet Dixie
4. Fall Of The Peacemakers
5. What's It Gonna Take?
6. Kinda Like Love
7. Under The Gun
8. On The Prowl
9. Both Sides

Editorial Reviews

Customer Reviews

Awesome dual harmony guitar leads and sang with conviction.
Jason Horstman
The lineup had changed and the band tried to change their image too.
R. Long
It's one of those songs that sounds so good you wish it didn't end.
Mike Seay

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Mike Seay on September 16, 2000
Format: Audio CD
This has got to be one the most underrated albums of all. I don't know if it didn't get promoted well or what but it is well worth the price. It marked the return of Danny Joe Brown to the group after a couple of unsuccessful albums (Beatin' the Odds and Take No Prisoners).
It starts off blazing with "What Does It Matter?", which gives the illusion that 2 guitarists are switching off the leads. But actually Duane Roland played all of the solo work himself.
"Sweet Dixie" is pure southern boogie, with somewhat of a harmony guitar line and great solo (Dave Hlubek).
"Fall of the Peacemakers" is a true southern rock gem with an accoustic opening, great lead vocals, and soulful intro and middle lead guitars. The stage is set though, and you will realize this is a wolf in sheeps clothing when the jam starts to kick in. You may even think the song is ending after the vocals stop. Oh boy, dead wrong. The "tripple ripple" guitar attack howls with a two then three guitar harmony lead, followed by separate leads by each guitarists (Roland, Hlubek, and Steve Holland). It's one of those songs that sounds so good you wish it didn't end.
The hit off of this album was "Kinda Like Love". "On the Prowl" features some tasteful slide guitar work. "Both Sides" is a great instrumental jam. "Under the Gun" is a roaring fast song with some excellent guitar tradeoffs by Hlubek and Roland. "What's It Gonna Take?" and "Ain't Even Close" jam as well. This is a very powerful album.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Jason Horstman on September 9, 2005
Format: Audio CD
O.K., I know that this wasn't their most commercially successful album, but it is every bit as good as their first two albums "Molly Hatchet" and "Flirtin' With Disaster". This was the first album recorded after lead singer Danny Joe Brown's return to the band, and you can tell he was full of energy and out to prove that Hatchet was back, bigger than ever! This album is a feather in his cap, as the true voice of Molly Hatchet. I really liked the previous two albums with Jimmy Farrar on vocals, but his style was vastly different from D.J.B. Right away on the first track "What Does It Matter?", in the opening riffs, Danny lets loose with his banter, and there's no mistaking who's on vocals. Dave Hlubek's master piece "Fall of the Peacemakers" fits nicely in the middle of the album, but probably the track with the most drive is "What's it Gonna Take". Awesome dual harmony guitar leads and sang with conviction. You will not be disappointed with your purchase. This has the true Hatchet sound!
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on April 7, 1999
Format: Audio CD
IF YOU LOVE SOUTHERN ROCK GUITAR AT IT'S BEST...'NO GUTS, NO GLORY' IS ONE OF HATCHET'S BEST. DANNY JOE BROWN'S HOWLING VOICE IS IN FINE FORM HERE. JUST SIT BACK AND ENJOY A DYING GENRE..SOUTHERN BOOGIE. .
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By John Carroll on December 9, 2004
Format: Audio CD
This album kinda reminds me of AC/DCs Flick of the Switch- both came out in 1983(a year when southern rock was withering on the vine) and they are both full of relentless toe tappers. This is the sound of honest hard driving redneck(that's a good thing) rock. Ain't Even Close, Under the Gun, and On the Prowl are no frills bar room slabs of southern rock chuck. Ain't nothing deep in most of these lyrics, and I like it. Just good ole swagger rock(remember that). Danny Joe sings like he means it on Sweet Dixie. Fall Of The Peacemakers was the best song this band ever wrote with some nice references to John Lennon. Three guitars, a driving beat, and the soulful howl of Danny Joe Brown. I'll drink to that.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By "skynyr-fryd" on February 25, 2000
Format: Audio CD
This album highlights possibly the best work of the early Hatchet lineups. "What Does It Matter," and, "What's It Gonna Take," feature some roaring Hatchet guitar sounds, but, "Ain't Even Close," is arguably the best Hatchet song ever, featuring their signature guitar attack and vocals. This album also features an excellent instrumental in, "Both Sides," and a Hatchet classic ballad, "Fall of the Peacemakers," a tribute to civil rights leader Martin Luther King and the legacy of John F. Kennedy. So, hey, some southern fried stuff with meaning, what more could you ask for?
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Bill K on November 22, 2007
Format: Audio CD
Chances are if you like Southern Rock and/or Molly Hatchet, you'll like this album; I've played it in it's entirely many many times in the car, it's a good one to listen to while driving. Everything works, there's no clinkers to want to skip over like some other bands have. But by 1983 the genre was dying out and for whatever reason Hatchet in general doesn't get a lot of respect. It should be noted that a version of Peacemakers is still played by the current band in their live shows.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By SUPERMAN on April 21, 2008
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Did I read some clown in here say that this album was "wimpy"? What the hell album were you listening to? I was quite shocked at how good this album was. Even with DJB back, I did not think they would be able to recreate the magic of their first albums, but they do. This is good Ol' Southern Boogie!
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
for anyone to care.
I thought this album was great when it first came out, but after I rebought it in CD form years later the southern rock era had long since passed into history, actually when that plane crashed taking the life of Ronnie Van Zandt southern rock died that very day, it just took the die hard's like me some time to realize it, but I quickly adapted to the new wave music that along with the advent of MTV swept the world, it just took me awhile to get a mullet.
I think one of the best songs on this whole album was the instrumental called Both Sides, Danny didn't even sing obviously on this song but this band was so talented technically playing their instruments that you never even missed him.
Hatchet was always weak when it came to lyrics anyway, they just never had the natural writing instinct that Ronnie had and that's what made Skynyrd so great. Ronnie was the real deal and Molly hatchet was just trying to follow his road map.
I've read some place that Ronnie wanted to quit skynyrd to manage this band, he thought they were that good. If only that was true and it happened, this might have extended the southern rock era a few more successful years, but to be honest, it was time for a change.
The 80's were great and it seemed like one of the most creative decades ever, there was something for everyone, punk ,though dying fast, rock, pop, new wave, Hollywood sunset strip bands, thrash metal, GN'R and the most embarrassing of all, the hair bands.
I prefer not to include rap because I'm white and find nothing worth even writing about when it comes to that so-called music.
From then on until today its been a downhill slide. The 80's were fun and the 90's grunge was just down right depressing.
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