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Overlooked Albums Of The 70's Pt. 4
1Steve Hackett
Spectral Mornings

Former Genesis guitarist, Steve Hackett has one of the largest back catologues in progressive rock and his third solo album, Spectral Mornings is
undoubtedly one of the highlights. It features some of his finest guitar playing, most notably during, the album's opening track, Every Day and
the instrumental title track, which closes the album.
2Paul Kossoff
Back Street Crawler

Back Street Crawler is without doubt Kossoff's finest achievement outside of Free. Opening with the heavy blues rock jam, Tuesday Morning, this
mostly instrumental album shows just how good a guitarist Kossoff was. The album features a guest appearance by Paul Rodgers on the song
Molten Gold.
3Skid Row (IRE)
34 Hours

Skid Row was Gary Moore's first professional band and at one point also included Moore's childhood friend Phil Lynott who left the band early on
to form Thin Lizzy. The band's second album is a fairly experimental blues rock album that features elemtents of jazz fusion, a genre Moore
would go on to explore fully when joining Colosseum II.
4Fuzzy Duck
Fuzzy Duck

Excellent psychedelic rock from a criminally underrated band who unfortunately only released this one album. What a great album it is though.
If I Could Do It All Over Again...

If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You (to give it it's full title) is often overlooked in favour of the band's following album, In The
Land of Grey and Pink but, despite lacking some of the laid back charm of the aforementioned follow up, is every bit as enjoyable. In fact it
benefits from the jam sections being somewhat more intense and exciting than on In The Land of Grey and Pink.
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