Search - Felix Pappalardi :: Don't Worry Ma

Don't Worry Ma
Felix Pappalardi
Don't Worry Ma
Genres: Rock, Metal
 
  •  Track Listings (9) - Disc #1

2001 reissue of the famed producer's first proper solo album, originally released in 1979. Best known for his production work with Cream as well as his role as guitarist for Mountain. The album reflected his growing intere...  more »

      
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CD Details

All Artists: Felix Pappalardi
Title: Don't Worry Ma
Members Wishing: 2
Total Copies: 0
Label: Black Rose
Release Date: 12/17/2002
Album Type: Import
Genres: Rock, Metal
Styles: Progressive, Progressive Rock
Number of Discs: 1
SwapaCD Credits: 1

Synopsis

Album Description
2001 reissue of the famed producer's first proper solo album, originally released in 1979. Best known for his production work with Cream as well as his role as guitarist for Mountain. The album reflected his growing interest in funk, jazz fusion & reggae & featured a large supporting cast, including bassist Chuck Rainey & drummer Bernard 'Pretty' Purdie. Progressive Line.
 

CD Reviews

Felix is Missed in Music
Schenectady Scott | Schenectady, NY USA | 10/25/2005
(5 out of 5 stars)

"Great CD Great Music from one of the greats in the industry.Great production! I wish they would release his Creation lp on CD or download. Can't go wrong if you are a music lover."
A hellish descent into schmaltz
loce_the_wizard | Lilburn, GA USA | 05/22/2007
(1 out of 5 stars)

"Don't Worry Ma was a solo effort by the late hard rock bass player and music producer Felix Pappalardi that was recorded in 1979 with host of top session players--including Eric Gale, Chuck Rainey, and Bernard Purdie--who skirted around the thriving triple Z jazz (jazz plus snooze) scene of the time. Yes, this is the same Felix Pappalardi who played with Mountain and who shaped Cream's sound.

After hearing this horrendous, wretched recording, one has to ask why? Why did Mr. Pappalardi think of even going into studio with the plan to produce this stuff? Why did the record company execs allows this session to occur? Why is this musical mess granted the dignity of an import pressing and release? Why would you want to ever play it more than once? (Curiosity is a powerful force, but beyond that. . . )

One cannot imagine a worse version of Sunshine of Your Love or why this hellish descent into schmaltz needed to be shared with anyone, ever.
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