I'm In You (Remastered) Peter Frampton
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- 1I'm In You04:11
- 2(Putting My) Heart On The Line03:41
- 3St. Thomas (Don't You Know How I Feel)04:14
- 4Won't You Be My Friend08:00
- 5You Don't Have To Worry05:14
- 6Tried To Love (Full Length Album Version)04:26
- 7Rocky's Hot Club03:22
- 8(I'm A) Road Runner03:43
- 9Signed, Sealed, Delivered I'm Yours03:47
Info zu I'm In You (Remastered)
Only a year and a half ago, Peter Frampton was simply hoping his new live album would be successful enough to keep his solo career growing. He then watched “Frampton Comes Alive!”, his 5th LP make rock & roll history. Today, the 2-record set is by far the biggest selling live album of all time.
Frampton remains a modest man. “It still hasn’t sunk in,” he said recently. “I hope it never does…” He then added with a wink, “I do know this – this next album better be BLOODY good.”
Here it is, “I’m In You,” Peter Frampton’s first studio album since “Frampton.” It’s a long way he has come in the two-plus years since then. And Frampton has risen to the challenge of his incredible success with authority. From sweeping acoustic melodies (played in part on his idol Django Reinhardt’s original acoustic guitar) to all-out electric virtuosity. There is a new vibrancy about this music. Frampton and his band have never been more at ease in the studio. Even the guitar work, long a Frampton trademark, soars with facile confidence.
Side to side Frampton is still charged with the same infectious abandon that so characterized “…Comes Alive!” (with a few added surprises) which is just to say this is classic Frampton, inspired, unpretentious rock & roll. BLOODY good, BLOODY great.
"It was almost inevitable that I'm in You would be thought of as a letdown no matter now good it was. Following up to one of the biggest selling albums of the decade, Peter Frampton faced a virtually impossible task, made even more difficult by the fact that in the two years since he'd cut any new material, he had evolved musically away from some of the sounds on Frampton Comes Alive. The result was mostly a surprisingly laid-back album steeped in lyricism and craftsmanship, particularly in its use of multiple overdubs even on the harder rocking numbers. From the opening bars of "I'm in You," dominated by the sound of the piano (played by Frampton) and an ARP synthesizer-generated string section, rather than a guitar, it was clear that Frampton was exploring new sides of his music. Cuts like "Won't You Be My Friend," a piece of white funk that might've been better at six minutes running time, seemed to be dangerously close to self-indulgence at eight minutes long. The high points also include the title track, "Don't Have to Worry," and a killer cover of Stevie Wonder's "Signed, Sealed Delivered (I'm Yours)"; a couple of solid rock numbers, "Tried to Love" and the crunching "(I'm A) Roadrunner" also work their way in here to pump up the tension and excitement. I'm in You was successful on its own terms, and had Frampton recorded it before the live album, it would probably be very fondly looked back on. As it was, many listeners were not impressed. The spring 2000 reissue in 20-bit audio recreates the original album artwork and notes and is the best way to appreciate the multi-layered sound (and the crunchier rock moments) on this album." (Bruce Eder, AMG)
has long been since been a mainstay on the rock scene. He played in such late ‘60s-early ‘70s bands as Herd and Humble Pie, as well as appeared on George Harrison’s classic All Things Must Pass album. Frampton’s debut solo album, Wind of Change (A&M), was released in 1972. Prior to releasing Frampton Comes Alive!, the prolific songwriter had recorded a handful of well-received solo albums, with the gold-selling Frampton reaching #32 on the U.S. charts in 1975. This is the studio recording that yielded the classics, such as “Show Me The Way” and “Do You Feel Like We Do,” that would help drive the enormous success of Frampton’s live opus.
His most recent album, Fingerprints features Frampton having exhilarating musical conversations with a who’s who of the pop world, including Rolling Stones Charlie Watts and Bill Wyman, Pearl Jam’s Mike McCready and Matt Cameron, original Shadows Hank Marvin and Brian Bennett, Allman Brothers/Gov’t Mule slide slinger Warren Haynes, Nashville pedal steel virtuoso Paul Franklin and gypsy guitar maestro John Jorgenson. In addition, Frampton band mate, Gordon Kennedy, who co-wrote many of the originals as well as co-produces the album, is prominently featured as a guitar companion
“This is the album I’ve been waiting my entire life to make,” says Peter Frampton of his remarkable new CD, Fingerprints (A&M/New Door/UME). It’s an impressive 14-tune collection of guitar mastery that crosses several musical borders, from funked-up r&b to razor-edged rockers to rootsy blues to country-flamed beauties to jazzy Django swing to reflective impressionism. And, on the disc, in what may come as a surprise to longtime fans, Frampton begs off singing to focus exclusively on the six-string.
In 2000, Frampton earned a “Best Rock Instrumental Performance” Grammy nomination for Live in Detroit. His last album, 2003’s Now (Framptone/33rd Street Records), prompted the Associated Press to declare: “When it comes to fiery, guitar-drenched rock, Frampton delivers.”
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