Tobacco Road - The Nashville Teens, Loudermilk, John D.
Mona - The Nashville Teens, McDaniels, Ellas
Need You - The Nashville Teens, Craig
Bread and Butter Man - The Nashville Teens, Hollingworth
Hurtin' Inside - The Nashville Teens, Colacrai, Cirino
(I'm Your) Hoochie Coochie Man - The Nashville Teens, Dixon, Willie 
Google Eye - The Nashville Teens, Loudermilk, John D
Too Much - The Nashville Teens, Carter Lewis
Parchment Farm - The Nashville Teens, Allison, Mose
I Like It Like That - The Nashville Teens, Kenner, Chris
How Deep Is the Ocean? - The Nashville Teens, Berlin, Irving
La Bamba - The Nashville Teens, Valens, Ritchie
TNT - The Nashville Teens, Hawken, John
Devil-In-Law - The Nashville Teens, Davis
Find My Way Back Home - The Nashville Teens, Lambert
What'cha Gonna Do? [*] - The Nashville Teens, Cable
I Know How It Feels to Be Loved [*] - The Nashville Teens, Barberis
Upside Down [*] - The Nashville Teens, Sharp, Arthur
Forbidden Fruit [*] - The Nashville Teens,
Revived 45 Time [*] - The Nashville Teens,
That's My Woman [*] - The Nashville Teens, Little
I'm Coming Home [*] - The Nashville Teens, Keen
The Biggest Night of Her Life [*] - The Nashville Teens, Newman, Randy
Last Minute [*] - The Nashville Teens, Sharp, Arthur
All Along the Watchtower [*] - The Nashville Teens, Dylan, Bob
Sun Dog [*] - The Nashville Teens, Allen, John 
Poor Boy [*] - The Nashville Teens,
Ella James [*] - The Nashville Teens, Wood
Tennessee Woman [*] - The Nashville Teens, Dee
German reissue of British invasion act's 1964 debut which contains their hit single of the same name plus 14 bonus tracks 'What'cha Gonna Do', 'I Know How It Feels To Be Loved', 'Upside Down', 'Forbidden Fruit', 'Revived',... more » 'Time', 'That's My Woman', 'I'm Coming Home', 'The Biggest Night Of Her Life', 'Last Minute', 'All Along The Watchtower', 'Sun Dog', 'Poor Boy', 'Ella James' and 'Tennessee Woman'. 2000 release. Digipak.« less
German reissue of British invasion act's 1964 debut which contains their hit single of the same name plus 14 bonus tracks 'What'cha Gonna Do', 'I Know How It Feels To Be Loved', 'Upside Down', 'Forbidden Fruit', 'Revived', 'Time', 'That's My Woman', 'I'm Coming Home', 'The Biggest Night Of Her Life', 'Last Minute', 'All Along The Watchtower', 'Sun Dog', 'Poor Boy', 'Ella James' and 'Tennessee Woman'. 2000 release. Digipak.
email@example.com | Sweden | 09/29/2000
(4 out of 5 stars)
"Nashville Teens grow out of british rock`n'roll in the early sixties and became one of the most underrated of the uk-bands. Only two hits, the hard-hitting version of John De Loudermilk song Tobacco Road and the follow-up Google Eye. the rest made just little of traces. This collection cover most of their Decca recordings plus the late Parlophonesingle Ella James. all of their recordings are hard to come by today. This cd includes the only-us LP and the Decca issued 45's. Here is very broad collection of semi-hard-rock and good 60's pop. Nashville Teens stands up very good still after nearly 40 years after the first recordings were made. The only fault of this cd is that none of the very hard to find out-takes that New World Label issued in the early 70's are included. I also miss the very rare 45 that they did together with Carl Perkins in 1963 I think. But you can't get evrything even if you would like that. The sound-quality is good as always from Reportiare label. Highly recommendely - a must for everyone who's even slightly interested in uk-invasion bands!"
Not in their Teens, or from Nashville
Laurence Upton | Wilts, UK | 12/07/2005
(4 out of 5 stars)
"Musically they were easily the equals of contemporaries such as the Animals and Manfred Mann, but despite the massive success of their version of John D Loudermilk's Tobacco Road (in turn inspired by the Erskine Caldwell novel), they never seemed to excite the star-making machine in the same way, and are now remembered almost entirely for that one hit, despite the success of its follow-up Google Eye and other Top 40 hits. They were the band of choice to play behind visiting rock and rollers such as Jerry Lee Lewis, Carl Perkins, Chuck Berry and Bo Diddley, but perhaps the Mods and Rockers wars placed them too firmly in the Rockers camp at a time when Mods may have had the greater buying power and influence. An appearance in bizarre teen movie Gonks Go Beat failed to enhance their charisma quotient either, and their name, a tribute to the music capital of the world, falsely labelled them in the minds of the teenage market as saccharine country wannabes, not helped by the fact that the band were in no way Teens but in their mid-twenties at the time. Their showcase album of 1965, Tobacco Road, demonstrated their forceful sound and versatility and featured both sides of all their first three Decca singles (including the storming T.N.T.) as well as Bo Diddley's Mona, Mose Allison's Parchman Farm and Don Gibson's Hurtin' Inside. On Chris Kenner's I Like It Like That they mishear the lyric and repeatedly sing, "Come on, let me show you were I sat", as if giving a guided tour of an old classroom. How Deep Is The Ocean? and La Bamba seem slightly odd choices and may have been learned from a 1963 single by Shel Naylor. On this admirable Repertoire definitive re-issue a further thirteen tracks from singles, plus their contribution to Gonks Go Beat (Poor Boy), are included. What'cha Gonna Do? was the B-side to This Little Bird, whose non-inclusion is a major omission, it making some headway in the charts until being beaten off by Marianne Faithfull's version of the same John D Loudermilk song. Similarly, Upside Down has been selected in preference to its Top 50 A-side The Hard Way. The Biggest Night Of Her Life shows them tackling a Randy Newman song in a slight change of direction in 1967. Their striking version of All Along The Watchtower probably just pre-dates Jimi Hendrix's 1968 masterpiece and includes a driving guitar phrase borrowed from the Animals (whom Barrie Jenkins from the Teens was shortly to join). The most recent track, from 1971, is Roy Wood's Ella James (their first single for Parlophone, and the only stereo track on the CD), which the Move also recorded the same year, but the album closes with its B-side, Tennessee Woman, a bit of an oddity as the same recording had crept out the year before on Parlophone as the B-side of The Train Keeps Rolling by the so-called Arizona Swamp Company"
Were The Nashville Teens One Hit Wonders?
(3 out of 5 stars)
"This set was given as a gift to fill a hole in my British Invasion collection. I was pleased to add Tobacco Road and Find My Way Back Home to that collection. Both were played on the radio in the sixties and one was a huge hit. I was not familiar with a lot of the other songs. I suppose you would need to be a rabid Teens fan to know them all. Many were likeable tunes and others were not. This set is definately for Nashville Teens diehards. Tobacco Road remains one of the highlights of the British Invasion. Hearing this collection explains why their USA chart life was short."
Nashville Teens - 'Tobacco Road' (Repertoire)
Mike Reed | USA | 05/27/2007
(4 out of 5 stars)
"Good British Invasion one-hit wonder from the mid-'60's. After hearing all twenty-nine of these cuts I am sort of amazed this band had just one hit. Certainly several 'could-have' and 'should-have-been-a-hit' tunes are on this import reissue CD. Tunes like their sole smash "Tobacco Road", "Mona", Willie Dixon's "Hoochie Coochie Man", the foot-stomping "Google Eyes", Richie Valen's "La Bamba", the boogie piece "TNT", the blues standard "I'm Coming Home" and "That's My Woman" are all worthy of your full support. Looks like you get the original lp's 15 tracks + 14 bonus cuts. Very nice."
One great song, and lots of filler
D. Allin | Albuquerque, NM | 02/20/2010
(3 out of 5 stars)
"The Nashville Teens version of Tobacco Road has always been one of my favorite songs, but until recently I had never heard any of their other songs. I bought this album because it included songs I had enjoyed when played by other artists, and hoped the Teens had added something to them. Unfortunately, most of the songs on the album are fluff, standard British Invasion pop songs without the bite of Tobacco Road. That one hit was produced by Mickie Most, and he clearly knew how to get the best out of the group, but without him, the other songs fell flat. I was most disappointed by Parchment (Parchman, actually)Farm, a song done much better by Blue Cheer. The Teens version was light and bouncy, totally inappropriate for a blues song about a confessed murderer suffering on a prison farm. Supposedly the group had a follow-up hit (in England maybe, but not in the States) with "Google Eye", a ridiculous song about eating catfish. Personally, I find the song irritatingly bad. Still, the album has every song they ever recorded, and does include Tobacco Road, so it's worth having just for the completeness of it."