Poco - The Very Best Of Poco (1975) Epic/PEG 33537 - US Pressing - 2LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Posted By: Fran Solo
Poco - The Very Best Of Poco (1975) Epic/PEG 33537 - US Pressing - 2LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Poco – The Very Best Of Poco
Vinyl | LP Cover (1:1) | FLAC + cue | 24bit/96kHz & 16bit/44kHz | 1700mb & 600mb
Label: Epic/PEG 33537 | Release: 1975 | This Issue: 197? | Genre: Country-Rock

A1 You Better Think Twice 3:17
A2 Just For Me And You 3:34
A3 Bad Weather 5:01
A4 Fools Gold 2:19
A5 A Good Feelin’ To Know 3:54

B1 Another Time Around 5:04
B2 Faith In The Families 3:41
B3 Medley (10:10)
B3aJust In Case It Happens, Yes Indeed
B3b Grand Junction
B3c Consequently So Long

C1 Railroad Days 3:36
C2 Sweet Lovin’ 6:26
C3 Rocky Mountain Breakdown 2:15
C4 Here We Go Again 3:26
C5 C’mon 3:55

D1 A Right Along 4:40
D2 A Man Like Me 4:14
D3 And Settlin’ Down 3:41
D4 Skatin’ 4:40
D5 Pickin’ Up The Pieces 3:15


Companies, etc.
Manufactured By – Epic Records
Credits
Design – Andy Engel
Design [Cover Art] – Agneta Andersson
Liner Notes – Peter Fornatale
Photography By – Don Hunstein
Notes
Dark blue labels


Poco - The Very Best Of Poco (1975) Epic/PEG 33537 - US Pressing - 2LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Poco - The Very Best Of Poco (1975) Epic/PEG 33537 - US Pressing - 2LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Poco - The Very Best Of Poco (1975) Epic/PEG 33537 - US Pressing - 2LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz



Cleaning: RCM Moth MkII Pro Vinyl
Direct Drive Turntable: Technics SL-1200MK2 Quartz
Cartridge: SHURE M97xE With JICO SAS Stylus
Amplifier: Marantz 2252
ADC: E-MU 0404
DeClick with iZotope RX5: Only Manual (Click per click)
Vinyl Condition: NM-
This LP: From my personal collection
LP Rip & Full Scan LP Cover: Fran Solo
Password: WITHOUT PASSWORD

Originally a two-LP set, The Very Best of Poco was a decent compilation in its time, assembling the group’s best-known songs from singles and album cuts in a straightforward order with no particular surprises. It was reissued with upgraded sound in 1999, and for the very casual fan with a budget to consider the latter is adequate, showing their evolution as a band from the first flourish of their birth — as an offshoot of the Buffalo Springfield, with the same sort of vast potential displayed by the latter group (similarly unrealized by constant membership changes) — into one of the premiere country-rock outfits of the 1970s. Anyone serious about a deep enjoyment of the group, however, will opt for the more extensive and revelatory The Forgotten Trail instead, which contains numerous outtakes and — no pun — forgotten tracks.
Review by Bruce Eder, allmusic.com
Welcome to the Dark Side of the Vinyl
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