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9 thoughts on “ Excuse Me Baby (Acetate) - The Wildweeds - The Wildweeds (CD)

  1. robal56 23rd Feb two great sides from this group. I'm not sure but I think they were from conneticuit if I remember. the only other song that I remember by them was ''no good to cry'' which was played a lot on radio station wrko in boston and was a minor hit. from around I think.
  2. The band was the Wildweeds and the song “No Good To Cry”. We all thought this a black Motown band but found out we lived near these guys. I grew up in Windsor Locks, CT, and her sister town next door was Windsor. All the ‘Weeds were Windsor boys, and one would become well known. Big Al Anderson was the guitar player, songwriter for the.
  3. WILDWEEDS Vinyl Records and CDs. US group from the town of Windsor in Hartford County, Connecticut. They formed in The Wildweeds Discography Price Guide Recently Listed Email Alerts Refine Search Results. Artist: Title: Label: Cat Num: Barcode: Genre: Country: Seller.
  4. This CD is now out of print - our friends at Sundazed will be releasing an all new Wildweeds package soon! tiodresimopandislomacesubfocol.coinfo occasionally sells used copies. No Good To Cry: The Best of The Wildweeds is a new 18 track release on Confidential Recordings.
  5. Greatest Hits & More!, a Compilation of songs by The Wildweeds. Released in on Club 51 (catalog no. WILD-1 / 2; Vinyl 12").
  6. Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about The Magic Lanterns* - Excuse Me Baby at Discogs. Complete your The Magic Lanterns* collection/5(9).
  7. The Wildweeds and Cavalier had conjured a performance so soulful it transcended genre and race, in the process giving the Eastern U.S. an AM radio smash for the ages. More glory days were to come. Hartford was a major radio market in the sixties, and The Weeds were its undisputed kings.
  8. Wildweeds' sole album (they were no longer called "the" Wildweeds by the time it came out) is fair but non-eyebrow-raising country-rock. Cut with assistance from top Nashville session men Charlie McCoy, Weldon Myrick, and David Briggs, it's mild and easygoing, distinguished from the purely generic country-rock album by Al Anderson's likably gruff vocals.

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