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Nitro Burnin Funny Daddy (with Bonus CD Single "Luck Be a Lady") Extra tracks

3.8 out of 5 stars 35 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Extra tracks, October 21, 2003
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Editorial Reviews

Something special occurs when Brian Setzer straps on hits 1959 Gretsch and goes into action. Seeing him perform - either with the Stray Cats, the Brian Setzer Orchestra, or with his trio, is to witness a guitarist of incredible ability and death-defying flair - Guitar Player." [Note: This product is an authorized CD-R and is manufactured on demand]
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (October 21, 2003)
  • Original Release Date: 2000
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Extra tracks
  • Label: Surfdog
  • ASIN: B0000C43S5
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (35 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #154,656 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Russell Diederich VINE VOICE on December 29, 2003
Format: Audio CD
This would probably have been a good album if Brian Setzer's last trio album wasn't "Ignition". There's some good stuff here, but it just doesn't add up to his last performance. The sound is even more rockabilly with a large flare of oldies and country thrown in for good measure. The first half of the album is four-star material, but the rest of it lags, and nothing here adds up to the hits on "Ignition". Overall, "Nitro Burnin' Funny Daddy" isn't all that bad, but Setzer is capable of doing much better.
With the opening notes of "Sixty Years" the new Setzer trio comes out of the gates with a much more raw sound than the previous album. The guitar is loud and dirty with a good rhythm to get your feet a stompin'. Spaz Hatton fills in the bottom with the thick strings a boomin', but the double-base work of Mark Winchester is sorely missed on this album. The raw sound continues with "Don't Trust a Woman (In a Black Cadillac)". The speed is quick with several great fills from the "Ignition" returning Bernie Dresel, an incredible drummer. Setzer plays a little banjo for "When the Bells Don't Chime" more country than rockabilly, but another quick toe taper, but not nearly as dirty. Some good pickin' here. The instrumental, "Rat Pack" pretty much ends the four-star part of the album. This track is a playground for Setzer's pickin' ability with a lot of Chet Atkin's and Les Paul flavor. I wasn't impressed with "Ring, Ring, Ring", "Drink Whiskey and Shut Up," or "St. Jude". I did like the cover of "Wild Wind" made famous by Frankie Lane in the fifties. Setzer covers it well.
This album doesn't hold a candle to "Ignition", but that doesn't make it a bad album. It's good in its own right, but its difficult listening to something that is below what Setzer has shown he can do, and has done frequently.
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Format: Audio CD
This cd starts off like a shot. The first time I heard 'Sixty Years' I was blown away, almost frothing at the mouth for the rest of the disc... then the 2nd song came on 'Don't Trust a Women' and the deal was cemented, I mean it was quite obvious this package would be a showstopper. Remembering the cd 'Vavoom' and how that only got better as the cd progressed I was in a sort of 'Setzer' Heaven. The third song came and went and I liked the change of pace, nice almost Jerry Reed-ish quality as did Rat Pack Boogie... I was livid. Then on abouts the 7th track the songs became either redundant or in the case of St. Jude, they totally didn't work. Wild Wind was a lot of hot air and 'to be Loved' was a bit of a snoozer that I simply couldn't Love. The final song came on, I glanced at the back of the case and noticed it was a different a mix of song three; at least that's what the back of the disc case claimed, you could hard tell as much, they sounded almost identical to me.
Sadly, I listened to the bonus disc and was unmoved. I still have fond memories of the first half of this disc and hope in time the last half would grow on me. Unfortunately 'Vavoom' proved to be the exception and not the rule, this cd didn't gain momentum as it raced down the track it merely ran out gas somewhere on lap number six.
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By A Customer on November 13, 2003
Format: Audio CD
I'm a huge Setzer fan and eagerly await any new release but I was quite let down by this one. Fans of only the BSO will probably not find this appealing. Nothing in the way of real swing or jump blues here. The rockers here are not like the great rockabilly tunes Setzer usually has in him. They just don't have that Setzer stamp on them, they are very generic and unexciting. "Sixty Years" is ok but you get the feeling that it could have been done by anybody. His best music is just like his guitar playing, when you hear it, you immediately know it's Setzer.
My personal favorites on this release are the doo-wop "To Be Loved", Setzer accompanied only by his guitar and a doo-wop chorus - "That Someone Just Ain't You" while not doo-wop has the feel of a 50s type ballad and "When The Bells Don't Chime" - Setzer does some nice banjo pickin'.
I haven't heard the bonus disc since I bought the Japanese release which was available a couple of months before being released in the states.
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Format: Audio CD
In response to some reviews below, this CD is not the BSO. This stuff is similar to the 68 comeback special / Setzer trio tunes. If you're looking for swing, it's not here. If you want some hard core blues/rock n' roll/rockabilly - then you'll love this one.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I am a Stray Cat fanboy from the start. I am a Setzer fanboy. I have bought every Stray Cats, Setzer, and BSO record that has ever come out. 68CBS rocked, this one just is not doing it for me. I can not put my finger on it but I had to force myself to put this one into the player...not since "Choo Choo Hot Fish" have I had that problem with a Cats or Setzer related CD. It is not garbage and it is better than most stuff that comes out these days but I am going to have to give this one a 3.
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Format: Audio CD
Brian is INSPIRED on this new album!!! It is still burning rubber donuts all around in my head! The first thing you will notice is the CD cover with Brian leaning on a 1930s hotrod looking all the part of a Stray Cat twenty years later (has it really been that long?!?). The coy smile belies what's inside!
The first three cuts on the album are no-brainers for hit singles. (We Only Got) Sixty Years (On the Planet) ends any question as to whether Brian and the band can guitar rock anymore. This song is air guitar nirvana with Brian belting out throaty vocals while Bernie Dresel beats holes in his drum set and Johnny "Spaz" Hatton makes the bass THUMP! Don't Trust A Woman (In A Black Cadillac) keeps things rumbling along more in a rich rock vein rather than rockabilly. Next comes the surprise of the three in When The Bells Don't Chime that defies typical classification. Brian plays a stomping banjo (yes, banjo!) along with great rockabilly riffs and a fast beat sure to get everyone in a dance mode BSO-style! It's part country, part rock, part Americana, part rockabilly, but all fun and good. Next comes a great slow 1950s ballad in That Someone Just Ain't You and an instrumental called Rat Pack Boogie. The pace gets back into overdrive with Ring, Ring, Ring in modern 1950s rockabilly stomp. Then comes Drink Whiskey and Shut Up - a funny tale from a bartender tired of trendy people in his bar. The Stray Cats live in 2003 with Smokin' 'N Burnin' rockabillying about hotrods and hot girls! A great remake of Wild Wind follows and then another surprisingly catchy ballad in St. Jude (Pray For Us). For the Setzer doo-wop fan, you will be in doo-wop heaven with To Be Loved. The final track is the Banjo Mix of When The Bells Don't Chime.
All things said, this is a GREAT album worthy of many plays and the 'Keep' section of your CD collection.
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