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One Way Out

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Audio CD, March 23, 2004
$12.00 $4.75

Dawes Dawes

Editorial Reviews

No Description Available
No Track Information Available
Media Type: CD
Street Release Date: 03/23/2004

Disc: 1
10. AIN'T WASTIN' TIME NO MORE - Gregg Allman
See all 18 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Ain't Wastin' Time No More
2. Come & Go Blues
3. Woman Across The River
4. Old Before My Time
5. Every Hungry Women
6. High Cost Of Living
7. Worried Down With The Blues
8. Dreams
9. Whippin' Post

Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 23, 2004)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Label: Sanctuary Records
  • ASIN: B0001JXOUI
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (63 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #241,272 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

50 of 52 people found the following review helpful By applewood on October 9, 2004
Format: Audio CD
This is the same show captured so well on the LIVE AT THE BEACON THEATRE DVD (March 25-26, 2003). (That, by the way, is an excellent 5 star production showing a serious and renewed ABB, including bonus interviews with them all that reveal them at the peak of their careers). What the DVD interviews allude to, but is never spelled out very clearly, is that these are different versions of the songs recorded on the DVD. I'm not sure if they all are, but on casual listening they do sound different. And four songs on this CD are not on the DVD ("Trouble No More", "Wasted Words", "Every Hungry Woman" & "Good Morning Little Schoolgirl"), as well as ten songs appear on the DVD but not here, (ironically "One Way Out" appears as the encore on the DVD but doesn't even make it onto this CD to be the title track!). So there is plenty of reason to get BOTH the CD and DVD versions of this great show.

Obviously, my first impressions of this CD are influenced by having watched the DVD first, but the experience of only hearing them play here is if anything more intense (or is it just that the versions included here are more intense?!)

Needless to say the Allman Bros are hot here, a renewed, inspired and sober bunch of masterful musicians. Gregg's vocals sometimes come across a bit thin (miking or mix?), but his playing is delicate and strong, the percussion/drumming from the trio of Jaimo, Butch and Marc is tight, strong, playful and tasteful, the funky fluid bass playing from Oteil comes across more clearly here than in the DVD (perhaps because that showed him very little). Then there are the guitars..... on the DVD the visually dominant Warren takes center stage but shares the leads with obvious delight with the young and able Trucks, here his presence is less obvious (more blended?
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27 of 29 people found the following review helpful By michael byrne on April 4, 2004
Format: Audio CD
Last summer the ABB had some extra "instant live" CD's from their summer tour, which they sold through their website. I got 4, so I knew how hot this current incarnation of the band is. In spite of that, this collection still blew me away. This is as close to "Live at Fillmore East" as any live recording any subsequent version of the ABB has ever put out. Its not as good as LAFE, but it would be about impossible to be that good. But this is very good stuff here.
The chemistry between Warren and Derek right now is very similar to Duane and Dickey. This is probably my favorite all time version of Dreams, and this is my second favorite "Whipping Post", after the Fillmore East version.
The rythmn section of Butch, Jaimo, and Marc has never sounded better. Just an awesome, rolling, undulating sea of rythmn providing a foundation for Warren and Dereks lead guitar improvisations. Derek is the closest thing to Duane on slide that the world has seen since Duane passed, and Warren is spectacular.
Greggs vocals have never sounded better, and the new material from the last few years is right up there with the Allmans classics of old.
This current group still has a touch of the country sound now and then that they had with Dickey, but not as much.(On this album: "Old Before My Time" and "High Cost of Low Living", "Midnight Rider", "Come and Go Blues") That might be a drawback to a die hard Dickey fan, but the band now has actually gone back to the original sound of the group, prior to "Brothers and Sisters" when Dickey really came to the forefront as a songwriter and singer.
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25 of 28 people found the following review helpful By John Terry on May 1, 2004
Format: Audio CD
Could there possibly be a reason for another live Allman Brothers release? The answer to that question is "absolutely"! Springtime at the Beacon Theatre is an annual ritual and "One Way Out" catches them on fire. I can't say enough about the guitar tandem of Warren Haynes and Derek Trucks. A lot of bands can't claim even one guitarist who can match Haynes and Trucks lick for lick. The best reason for buying this album is the live versions of the "Hittin The Note" material. "Desdemona" and "Instrumental Illness" stand out in particular. Dip your hands in your pockets and shell out the coins for this one. It'll prove to you that the Allman Brothers are still one of the greatest American bands.
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12 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Docendo Discimus on April 9, 2004
Format: Audio CD
As far as latter-day live Allman Brothers Band is concerned, "One Way Out" isn't really better than the two excellent 90s releases "An Evening With The Allman Brothers Band" and "An Evening With The Allman Brothers Band - Second Set", and the vast majority of these 18 songs have been available live for many years.

So, this is really redundant, right?
Well, no, actually. I wasn't too impressed with the Allmans' previous live album from the Beacon Theatre, 2000's "Peakin' At The Beacon", but this one is a lot better. A 2½ hour set of 18 sizzling songs, better playing, and a much stronger and more relevant track list makes "One Way Out" a really fine addition to the legacy of the Allman Brothers Band.

I mean, so what if it's their 14th official live release? This album contains excellent, fresh and urgent renditions of songs like "Woman Across The River", "Ain't Wastin' Time No More", "Trouble No More", and "Midnight Rider". A scorching "Statesboro Blues" which grooves along on Gregg Allman's rollicking blues-n-boogie piano. Gregg Allman's intensely personal ballad "Old Before My Time". A fiery, nine-minute take on Sonny Boy Williamson's "Good Morning Little School Girl". And a sublime slower-than-usual "Wasted Words" which swaggers along in a deep, deep, bluesy groove. You just can't get too much of stuff like that!

Yes, Gregg Allman's vocals are either a little bit worn or slightly too low in the mix on a couple of songs, but that's a very minor quibble, and the dual lead guitar onslaught of Derek Trucks and Warren Haynes is pure liquid fire.
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