|Performer:||The Allman Brothers Band|
|Title:||King Biscuit Flower Hour - Allman Bros. Band Retrospective Part 1|
|Style:||Public Broadcast, Classic Rock|
|Category:||Rock / Sounds|
|Other format:||DMF TTA MOD RA AHX FLAC AA|
|–||The Gregg Allman Band|
|1.1||–The Gregg Allman Band||Trouble No More|
|1.2||–The Gregg Allman Band||Hot 'lanta|
|1.3||–The Gregg Allman Band||I'm No Angel|
|1.4||–The Gregg Allman Band||Whippin' Post|
|–||Dickey Betts & Great Southern|
|2.1||–Dickey Betts & Great Southern||Run Gypsy Run|
|2.2||–Dickey Betts & Great Southern||In Memory Of Elizabeth Reed|
|2.3||–Dickey Betts & Great Southern||There Ain't Nothing I Can Do|
The Allman Brothers Band was an American rock band formed in Macon, Georgia, in 1969 by brothers Duane Allman (founder, slide guitar and lead guitar) and Gregg Allman (vocals, keyboards, songwriting), as well as Dickey Betts (lead guitar, vocals, songwriting), Berry Oakley (bass guitar), Butch Trucks (drums), and Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson (drums). The band incorporated elements of blues, jazz, and country music, and their live shows featured jam band-style improvisation and instrumentals.
The Allman Brothers Band (album). The Allman Brothers Band is the debut studio album by American rock band the Allman Brothers Band. It was released in the United States by Atco Records and Capricorn Records on November 4, 1969 and produced by Adrian Barber. Formed in 1969, the Allman Brothers Band came together following various musical pursuits by each individual member
Bachman-Turner Overdrive. King Biscuit Flower Hour. The Allman Brothers Band. The Guess Who. So Long, Bannatyne.
Allman Brothers Band.
The Allman Brothers Band. Total backing tracks: 36. Aint Wastin Time No More. Authentication Reminder.
Brothers and Sisters was the first album the Allman Brothers Band recorded after Duane's death, and it's a transitional record as much as it is a traditional one. It was the group's most mainstream-sounding album at the time, which paid off: Brothers and Sisters is their only No. 1 LP. Betts has more of a presence on the album, including this playful instrumental he named after his daughter. It's a tight performance, which, of course, would gain even more momentum in concert. From: 'The Allman Brothers Band' (1969)