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Butler Green - Butler Green album FLAC

  • Performer: Butler Green
  • Title: Butler Green
  • Genre: World
  • Formats: MP2 RA MP4 AAC MMF RA WAV
  • Style: Celtic, Folk
  • MP3 album: 1763 mb
  • FLAC album: 1428 mb
  • Rating: 4.6/5
  • Votes: 198
Butler Green - Butler Green album FLAC

Visions is an album by American jazz guitarist Grant Green featuring performances recorded in 1971 and released on the Blue Note label. Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?" (Robert Lamm) - 5:10.

It lay at the intersection of Washbrook and Old Lane. The two hamlets were separated by Washbrook, a short stretch of road and surrounding area which got its name because of the brooks which flowed from the higher ground of nearby Werneth.

Download Butler - Green River. Butler: Best 2 songs. Butler - Reach Out (I'll Be There) 05:25. Butler - Suicide Ride 04:32. Butler: best 2 tracks. Butler - Can't Take Myself Too Seriously Can't Take Myself Too Seriously, 2014 05:22. Butler - Dreams Can't Take Myself Too Seriously, 2014 06:30.

Sammi Butler - Green Eyes. Download MP3. Sammi Butler.

His family's presence in the country traced back to the period preceding the American Revolution.

Tracklist

A1 Greensleeves
A2 Searching For Lambs
A3 Swallowtail Gigue
A4 Jack A Tar
A5 Gallipede Pavonne
A6 Walpole Cottage
A7 Lord Tarltons Resurrection
B1 Morpeth Rant
B2 Small Coal For Nailers
B3 Foggy Dew
B4 An Comhra Dune
B5 Sonnys Mazurka
B6 Old French
B7 Wild Mountain Thyme

Reviews about Butler Green - Butler Green (1):
Forey
A nice, but totally obscure cassette of Celtic, British Isles, and European folk in general. This is totally homemade affair but the music is surprisingly good. I am certain Butler Green was named after a long defunct hippie commune outside of Eugene, Oregon, as I found this cassette at a St. Vincent de Paul in Eugene. My dad once knew a Butler Green member (Don McBride) who was a musician who played this kind of music, so I'm willing to believe this cassette consist of recordings from members of that commune. That means it's likely that Don McBride appears on this recording. No date is given on the cassette, but I'm willing to believe this was recorded in the late '70s, before Butler Green was raided by the authorities in 1979, which brought an end to the commune. Fairly certain this cassette was only available at the Eugene Saturday Market, the Oregon Country Fair, and likely Butler Green itself. It could just be very well a recording they made for themselves and given to friends. It's not like you can go online and find any info about this cassette. You're more likely to find much more info on Butler Green Farm on Bainbridge Island, Washington (across the Sound from Seattle), which don't have anything to do with the defunct Oregon commune (or it might, I believe one of the founders came from Oregon and likely named it in honor of the old Butler Green), and maybe one or two about the commune in Oregon. Unless I can find a former Butler Green member (although not impossible where I live, as I live in Veneta, which isn't too far from where Butler Green used to be, most former members had long since moved on and not likely living in the area), I won't be able to shed much more light on this. So I can't tell if this was supposed to be a demo cassette, or a souvenir cassette, or one that was copied in a small batch to sell.Uodate: I forgot to mention the misspelled Gaelic (Irish, that is) on "An Comhra Dune", but given this is clearly American, I don't blame them, given how tricky the Gaelic language is, if the English language seems to make little sense into how its pronounced to how its spelled, both the Scots and Irish Gaelic are a total nightmare (Manx, on the other hand, seems more phonetically friendly). Also, I have ran into a couple former members, but I still hadn't had any light shined on this, probably because they were there for a short time. Given I have never seen another copy of this I am even wondering if I own the last surviving copy? There's one other theory I forgot to mention: it could have been a demo cassette meant to be sent to some record company willing to release it, but given I was never aware of the Eugene area having a lot of folk artists who recorded albums in the 1970s (most folk artists in the area at that time simply performed wherever they could live, but in this day and age, it's a lot easier for artists to print a batch of CDs to sell to those interested).

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