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Out of the Madness


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Amazon's Derek Trucks Band Store

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The Derek Trucks Band
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“I’m sitting on top of the world,” goes the age-old blues lyric -- and it’s a sentiment that perfectly applies to the career of the 30-year old Derek Trucks. With his cherry-red SG Gibson guitar in hand, a glass slide on his left ring finger, he enjoys a reputation that is blues-rock solid.

Trucks is a favorite among fans, ... Read more in Amazon's Derek Trucks Band Store

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Out of the Madness + Soul Serenade
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Product details

  • Audio CD (10 July 2000)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: House of Blues
  • ASIN: B00000DBYM
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 209,610 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Preachin' Blues
2. Young Funk
3. Good Mourning Little School Girl
4. Forty-Four
5. Kickin' Back
6. Look-Ka PyPy
7. Alright
8. Death Letter
9. Plesant Gardens
10. Spilway
11. Ain't That Lovin' You
12. Deltraga

Product Description

Amazon.co.uk

How many teenaged guitar prodigies can get away with playing genre-blending improvisational music and convincing blues on only their second album? Just one: Jacksonville's Derek Trucks. His musical imagination is exceeded only by his guitar prowess. Trucks, who favors slide guitar, reanimates the blues past here. On Son House's "Preachin' Blues" and Howlin' Wolf's "44," he effortlessly attains an edgy, electrifying air of tension epitomizing the honest-sounding modern blues that many others attempt so hard--and so clumsily--to achieve. Just as impressive is Truck's ongoing exploration of the transcendent jazz/rock/blues realm where guitar-packing elders like Jeff Beck, Duane Allman, Carlos Santana, and Ronnie Earl, among a few more, have dared to go--the instrumentals "Younk Funk," "Kickin' Back," "Pleasant Gardens," and "Spillway." Unlike countless other guitarists, Trucks knows better than to sully his material by singing when he can't, and he turns to Warren Haynes (of Gov't. Mule), Larry McCray, and Matt Tutor to handle the vocal chores. It's little-known Memphis resident Tutor who really pours heart and soul into songs--hear "Preachin' Blues" and "Alright." All in all, this is a strong blues-and-beyond album. Keep an eye on this Trucks kid. --Frank-John Hadley

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Saw the Tedeschi Trucks Band recently at the Albert Hall and was awestruck by how effortlessly good they are. Have been listening to a lot of the Trucks Band's older stuff recently and felt this was the the pick and wasn't disappointed when I heard it again. Their cover of Bobby Bland's Ain't that Lovin' You stands alongside the original. This band were extraordinary and their back catalogue deserves a reissue.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 38 reviews
40 of 41 people found the following review helpful
Three Incredible Electric Blues solos on 0ne song! 29 Dec. 2004
By E. Voorhies - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I am a 52 year old old professional electric blues/rock guitarist. I've been listening to and playing blues for 30 years, and my three all-time favorite electric blues guitar solos are on this CD......AND THEY'RE ALL ON THE SAME SONG..."Ain't That Loving You!" Derek Trucks, Larry McCray, and Jimmy Herring all swap solos on this song, and it's hard to say which one is the best....SO.....They're all the best! I'm talking about tone....I'm talking about phrasing....I'm talking about taste...I'm talking about pure feeling and emotion transferred form the heart of the guitarist straight thru the guitar into my ears. If this was the only song on this CD it would be worth the price. This was an incredible moment in time for these 3 guitarists. I doubt they could do it again like this. This song is so tight, you'll have to get a wet dishrag to open it.
25 of 27 people found the following review helpful
THE BLUES AT IT'S FINEST 22 July 2001
By Patrick Earley - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
At times, this band reminds me so much of the Allman Brothers circa 1970, that I feel like it's deja vu all over again. Of all the young guitar slingers out there today, I feel like Derek Trucks is the most talented and musically mature of all the diaper dandies. With Warren Haynes from Gov't Mule backing here, it just makes this CD that much better. The album starts out with a very bluesy version of the Son House tune "Preachin' Blues". He then goes into a cool instrumental "Younk Funk", which features some truely versatile guitar playing, going from jazz to funk to bluesy rock. Next comes a couple more classic blues covers in "Good Morning Little Schoolgirl" and one of my favorite oldies, Chester Burnett's "Forty Four", in which Trucks shows us his slide guitar prowess. He does 2 instrumentals back to back with "Look-Ka-Pypy, and my favorite "Kickin' Back", that's so Allman Brother like, it feels like he's plucking notes straight from the ghost of Duane Allman himself. This kid is good. He also does the same thing on another instrumental "Spillway". But he also throws some very jazzy notes our way that avoid all blues cliches that are so prevalent among most young guitar players today. Blues great Larry McCray also thought enough of the kid to make an appearance here on the song "Ain't That Lovin" You", where he sings vocals and trades guitar licks with Trucks. A very nice tune and the best vocal on the album. The CD ends with one of the most unique acoustic blues instrumentals that I've ever heard. The best way to describe this song is psycedelic blues. The guitar playing here is so weird it's cool. This whole album is top rate from beginning to end. A very ambitious effort from the most versatile young guitar player playing today. Get it and get lost in the blues groove.
8 of 8 people found the following review helpful
guitar wiz & band change tune 3 May 2000
By Donald K. Eno - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
With their first releast DTB put together an impresive set of jazz riffs and guitar work. From Coltrane to Davis, they reworked classic jazz fusion and blended into the mix a collection of ecclectic original tunes; ranging from blues to R&B and back to fusion jazz (with slide guitar, not often done!).
Out of the Madness, the bands second LP falls far outside of the first recording. Chalk it up to becoming more involved with the Allman Brothers and Warren Haynes, but the band, along with perhaps too many guest appearances from freinds, lay down a smoetimes scorching set of blues. That great jazz sound sometimes comes through, but too often gives way to the standard blues riffs. Those wild changes of tempo, explosive solos and contantly fluctuating flavor of the first LP simply is not here. Oh, some tracks do harken back to the fusion feel, but not many.
All this is to say that while the tune has changed, the skills have not. Solid rythym and impecible, if predictable guitar work are still the backbone of the record. And Warren Haynes has one of my favorite voices for those gospel/blues tunes. Still, if you liked the first DTB record, especialy for its wild jazz-rock-blues and consatant surprises, this second record will not be a quality sophmore effort. Buy it because it is good blues tinged with a bit of jazzy flavor. Chances are if you wind up with both records yoy will play the first one more.
6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
ALLMAN OTHER 18 Mar. 2006
By Jukebox Dave - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
THE DEREK TRUCKS BAND-OUT OF THE MADNESS: Young blooze upstart Derek Trucks is the nephew of Allman Brothers drummer Butch Trucks, as well as a member of that legendary band; he's also hitched to white soul mama Susan Tedeschi. Why he isn't constantly mentioned in the same breath as more celebrated guitar prodigies Jonny Lang and Kenny Wayne Shepherd is a major puzzle. Deftly channeling improvisational jazz, funk and RNB, non-singer Trucks occasionally leaves that task to guests such as Warren Haynes of Gov't. Mule...though his axe does plenty of talking. Whether tackling Son House, Howlin' Wolf, the Meters, or one of his own worthy compositions, he executes like a roadhouse veteran, creating a hypnotic listening experience via searing slide and impassioned jam-band pyrotechnics. Here at last is a kid who's not rapping over a heavy metal beat or dancing and chirping in sync with a bunch of cookie cutter clones...this is REAL music, and Derek Trucks is the real deal.

RATING: FIVE BROKEN STRINGS
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
a cut above the rest 27 Mar. 1999
By The Soulman soulman30@msn.com - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
In an age that finds bands at a loss for musical direction, and the listener wondering if anyone out there wants to play the stuff that rock and blues was built from, we are saved by the likes of this boy wonder, Derek Trucks. He plays blues and jazz classics like there his own, and has original material drawn from this platform. A part of the legendary Allman Brothers extended family, it comes as no surprise that this young man was destined to play; and play he can. I would consider this disc a must have for any blues or rock collection, and an attendance at one of his performances is a must. He must be seen to be appreciated. He plays lead and slide without a pick like a pro, and uses no pedals, or any effect that I am aware of. Its just him, a glass slide and his SG, cranking out of an old Fender amp. Move over Johny Lang, this guy's got the chops!
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