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The Missing Album


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The Missing Album + Tracks + Black Claw & Country F
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Product details

  • Audio CD (26 Mar 2000)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: See for Miles
  • ASIN: B0000011CR
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 634,492 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Bringing It All On My Own Head
2. Ain't Gonna Let It Get Me Down
3. How Does It Feel To Be Right All The Time
4. Achmed
5. Precious Stone
6. Friend Of A Friend
7. Windy & Warm
8. Who Turned Off The Dark
9. Can You See Me
10. Home From Home
11. Make Me Feel Much Better

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By M. Hooks on 22 Mar 2010
Format: Audio CD
This really was the formative album of what was to come, a very innovative band with good original material spanning many styles. This took two or three plays to really appreciate but was worth it. For HH&F fans definately needs to be in the collection, for everyone else a good introduction.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on 12 Dec 2013
Format: Audio CD
This is a good album, should have been released at the time.

But there's an even better one lurking out there - the self-titled 1969 album by Poet and the One Man Band - who were HH & F before they changed their name. And it's even better than this!

Seek it out.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Matthew on 25 Jun 2013
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This one rounds off the HH&F collection, having re-found the original, " Country Boy", album, sent all the way from St. Petersburg!, this one comletes things.
Not as good as the 1st album, but still an essential part of any collection.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4 reviews
11 of 11 people found the following review helpful
Shows the seeds of promise 26 Mar 2002
By loce_the_wizard - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
"Home from Home" does not stand the test of time and is in no way a classic. If you are a Heads, Hands, and Feet collector, then you have, or will want to have, this recording. Do not expect the energy of their other works, for the balance on this early work in more ballads, more Tony Coulton.
Now that is not necessarily all bad, for Coulton is a great vocalist. But tracks like Friend of a Friend and Windy & Warm, for instance, are not going make anyone's compilation CD. On the other hand, Bringing It All on My Own Head showcase the band's vintage harmony and energy. Achmed is a curious little gem. Home from Home ranks up there with Simon and Garfunkle's My Little Town as one of the bleakest depictions of a town on record. Make Me Feel Much Better is trite, and the rest of the tracks may or may not prove engaging.
Still, these early songs show that HH&F were clearly on to something fresh and worthwhile, and this early promise does blossom more in their subsequent efforts.
7 of 8 people found the following review helpful
Lots of Colton... Very Little Albert Lee 12 Nov 2000
By Johnny Cieta - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
If you're a big fan of guitarest Albert Lee, and if that your primary reason for knowing about and liking Heads Hands and Feet, you will be VERY disappointed in the "Home From Home" album. If, on the other hand, your a fan of Tony Colton or with Heads Hands and Feet aside from all of Albert Lee's talents, then this is a "must-have" album. The point is that on this album, Albert Lee's guitar can only be heard on a couple of tracks. I think that I've only identified one song where he has a lead of any significance ("Can You See Me"). Each of the three "known" Heads Hands and Feet albums are FULL of Albert.
7 of 8 people found the following review helpful
This should have been their second release! 14 Oct 1998
By akoenig@micronet.net - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Although Home From Home is touted in the liner notes as what should have been HH&F's first release on Capitol, the quality is not as mind-blowing as their actual self-titled first Capitol release. It is always great to hear Lee and Colton together, but this album has less of what became the HH&F sound. "Can You See Me?" would have fit on either HH&F or Tracks without a doubt.
This is not to say that the album is not a great album, it is! It has some real surprises on it, in particular, "Hey Achmed".
You'll not be sorry to have this one in your collection.
0 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Vastly underrated album of a vastly underappreciated band 30 Oct 2011
By J. Owen - Published on Amazon.com
I feel compelled to weigh in because the absurdly low average reviews of this outstanding album.

Head, Hands, and Feet are a relatively new discovery for me. Yes, it was tracking down Albert Lee material that led me here, and Lee is an outstanding part of this band. But there is a LOT more to this band that Lee's virtuosity. Colton's songwriting is particularly underrated. This is one of the most underappreciated bands all around, and reading the other reviews here leads me to think that they are underappreciated even among their fans, many of whom are simply looking for an Albert Lee guitar showcase. But that's a wholly inadequate standard for judging a band or an album.

First, the All Music review says that HHF were a kind of British version of Flying Burrito Brothers or Nitty Gritty Dirt Band, and those strike me odd parallels. HHF has some country twang here and there, but is much more of a rock hybrid than those two. Better comparisons are early Poco and Stephen Stills' Manassas, although HHF is doing its own thing.

Having spent some time with Home From Home, the self-titled HHF, Tracks, and Old Soldiers Never Die; Home From Home in my opinion is the best HHF album OVERALL. There is not a bad song on it. It is not, as one reviewer suggest, predominantly ballads -- 4 out of the 11 songs are slowish -- but the album is the most well rounded and balanced of the HHF albums. None of the songs flirt with the schmaltz of "Look at the World It's Changing" or "I Wish You Knew Me", or the instrumental indulgence of "Country Boy" on the self-titled HHF -- songs I tend to skip. There is plenty of funky rocking groove to go around here: Bring it All Back Home, Achmed, Precious Stone, Windy and Warm, Can You See Me. It's true that one wishes for more Lee, but the musicianship here is outstanding all around, so it's very hard for me to complain. The songwriting is excellent. Artistically, it is ambitious (you can tell that Colton was hanging out with the pre-Yes crowd) without being over-the-top. This is not, as another reviewer says, merely "showing the seeds of promise," but a real mature effort.

I suspect this album suffers from the very unfortunate decision not to release it, which leads people to suppose it was somehow half-baked. Colton says the decision was made because the band make-up changed right after recording, and they decided to record their first album with the new current band members -- a decision he later regretted since he thought it their best work. (By the way, saying that this album is more Colton is silly. Look at the song credits for HHF throughout -- HHF is predominantly a Colton band from start to finish.)

In short, this is a lost gem. HHF availability is sadly limited. Don't be shy about starting here.
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