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Win, Lose Or Draw Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered

2 customer reviews

Price: £7.58 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
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Win, Lose Or Draw + Enlightened Rogues + Brothers and Sisters
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Product details

  • Audio CD (26 Jun. 2003)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered
  • Label: Capricorn
  • ASIN: B000003CME
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 76,144 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Product Description

ALLMAN BROTHERS BAND Win Lose Or Draw (1998 UK 7-track digitally remastered CD album - Originally released in 1975 Win Lose Or Draw includes the singles Nevertheless & Louisiana Lou And Three Card Monty John picture sleeve inlay)

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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By tony777 on 13 Sept. 2010
Format: Audio CD
After a unbroken run of 5 classic albums expectations were sky high for this album in 1975.Perhaps there lies the problem why this album was not well received.However if you enjoyed the previous albums you will find much to appreciate.All the hallmarks of the allman brothers sound are present, outstanding guitar and keyboard interplay plus a 15 minute workout "High falls".I am pleased i bought this album by one of the great American Bands.
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10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By "gary15854" on 29 Nov. 2003
Format: Audio CD
Although not as satisfying as the "Eat a Peach" or "Brothers & Sisters" albums, this is a good effort from the Allman Brothers Band. At seven tracks, the standout has to be, "Can't Lose What You Never Had", with great guitar work by Dickey Betts. Gregg Allman's vocals shine on the superb ballad "Win, Lose or Draw" & Chuck Leavell's fine efforts on the Piano dominate the entire album. Dickey's country influences are represented well here by "Just Another Love Song" & the hypnotic instrumental "High Falls". Definitely an underrated album, all fans of the ABB should own this.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 46 reviews
11 of 11 people found the following review helpful
Win, Lose or Draw ---- The High Falls of Dickey Betts in his Glory 9 Sept. 2009
By John Fullager - Published on
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I've had the vinyl album of Win, Lose or Draw for years and I'm currently in the process of converting over all of my ABB music library to digital and into my MP3 Player, I always wanted to add this albumn/CD to my arsenal of ABB music (I've got almost all of their studio albums/CD's and many of their live recordings between 2003-2009). Dickey Betts was instrumental in keeping the ABB together from the late 1970's until his departure from the band in the Spring of 2000. Alot of his music is no longer acknowledged by the band including great songs like Blue Sky, Rambling Man, etc. However, one song on the Win, Lose or Draw albumn/CD which is just a classic "guitar" jam is the song High Falls. I bought this CD purely for that song alone as to me it defines what Dickey was and for that matter still is. Don't get me wrong, the latest version of the ABB with Warren, Derek and O'Teil is the absolute best I've heard since the original inception of the band in 1969 but Dickey Betts deserves acknowledgement for his musical contributions to the band who is in the process of their 40th Anniversary Tour this summer. High Falls is Dickey Betts at his zenith to be enjoyed for his seering guitar riffs, like small sips of a fine wine that became part of his incredible catalogue of Southern Rock-N-Roll music. High Falls makes this CD a 4-Star selection **** in and of itself the balance of the songs on this outstanding CD are like "icing on the cake" and thusly deserves the 5-Star rating it deserves.Win, Lose or Draw
18 of 20 people found the following review helpful
and after this, the patient died . . . 2 April 1999
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This album marked the end of the second version of the Allman Brothers Band. A close listen reveals they were already on their last legs.
Three good songs emerge, however. "Can't Lose What You Never Had" is as rockin' a hard blues number as they ever recorded. Just a phenomenal performance, makes you wonder what it's doing on such an otherwise lifeless album.
"Win, Lose or Draw" may contain the best lyrics Gregg Allman has ever written, but it suffers from an uncharacteristically weak vocal performance.
"High Falls" is a jazzy instrumental which features a spacey introduction which recalls "Les Brers in A Minor" from Eat a Peach. Chuck Leavell's electric piano is especially noteworthy here.
The rest of the album is filler, and not especially good filler. In fact, "Louisiana Lou" may be the worst song they ever recorded.
13 of 15 people found the following review helpful
Underrated classic 9 Feb. 2006
By K. Cooper - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Popular and a good seller in its initial release, this one doesn't get the airplay it deserves today. The first 6 tracks are all great clasic Allman Brothers. THe title is a tough Gregg Allman song, High Falls is one of Dickey's best instrumentals bar none, and the Muddy Waters cover" You cant lose what you never had" is also a great Gregg Allman vocal and vehicle. The last cut Sweet Mama is not one of their best but 6 out of 7 cuts are outstanding. Listen to this once all the way through and you will find this to be top shelf Allmans.
9 of 10 people found the following review helpful
Two stars for two good songs 13 Aug. 1999
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
On the whole, this album is pretty unlistenable except for the opening track and the instrumental "High Falls." It would have been nice to see these two outstanding tracks featured somewhere else, like a compilation ("Dreams" manages a version of "Can't Lose"). Stick with the earlier and/or later work of the Allman Brothers.
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Echoes the Inner-Turmoil and Sorrow That Haunted One of America's Greatest Bands 21 Nov. 2013
By Bud Sturguess - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Not to get too emotional in an review, but one can't help being stirred when they learn the circumstances under which "Win, Lose or Draw" was recorded. Two integral members, and two of Southern rock's most legendary figures, guitarist Duane Allman and bassist Berry Oakley, had died in motorcycle-related accidents a year apart from one another. Further, leader Gregg Allman was slowly being sucked into the Los Angeles scene (most of his work was recorded in California, away from the rest of the band), a lifestyle into which the Georgia boy simply didn't fit. His dissociation from the rest of the band would play a major factor in its coming breakup, as well as troubles in his personal life, including a four letter word that surely haunts him to this day - Cher.
The sorrow hanging over a band in disarray shows its naked self clearly on "Win, Lose or Draw," which was to be the band's final studio album until the end of the decade; two indispensable members were gone, its co-founder had lost a brother and was drowning himself in L.A. excess (Gregg Allman would later say he didn't live in Hollywood, but merely existed there), and far away in Capricorn Studios in Macon, Georgia, guitarist Richard "Dickey" Betts was establishing himself as the band's new primary musical force. The opening 'Can't Lose What You Never Had' has to be one of the greatest covers of a Muddy Waters song ever recorded, Gregg's anguished, angry vocal accentuating the band's fiery playing. By stark contrast, Betts contributes the pure-country 'Just Another Love Song,' which could have been a minor hit, highlighted by his delightful twang, followed by another piece of contrariety, Gregg's fierce love song 'Nevertheless,' which can't help but sting with a touch of autobiography. Speaking of which, the title track is one of the Allmans' most underrated and hauntingly gorgeous ballads - the lament of a man in prison, forsaken by everyone he knows, seems to echo Gregg's lonely situation in L.A., and would later become even more potent when he testified against the group's tour manager in a federal narcotics case that caused his bandmates to swear they'd never perform with him again (a rash oath that fortunately fell apart).
Again, not to be over-zealous in an online review, but one can't help it when hearing some of Southern rock's most stark confessions on record. A couple of throwaway tracks, 'Louisiana Lou and Three-Card Monty John' and an okay cover of Billy Joe Shaver's 'Sweet Mama' are made up for by Dickey Betts' near-fifteen-minute instrumental 'High Falls,' rivaling his earlier instrumental triumph, 'In Memory of Elizabeth Reed,' as his most fascinating work with the band.
"Win, Lose or Draw" was the last, dying journal entry of the Allmans' first run, but what a stirring entry it was (there I go with the cheesy, over-emotional metaphors again). Although "Enlightened Rogues" four years later would be heavily preferred by most fans, it would be a shame if this deeply personal, deeply troubled album were forgotten.
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