Monday, 13 October 2008

The Allman Brothers: The Definitive History

The Allman Brothers Band is a Southern rock band based in Macon, Georgia. The band was formed in Jacksonville, Florida in 1969 by brothers Duane Allman (slide guitar and lead guitar) and Gregg Allman (vocals, organ). While the band has been called the "principal architects of Southern rock"[1], they also incorporate elements of blues-rock and hard rock, and their live shows have jam band-style improvisation and instrumental songs.
In 1971, George Kimball of the Rolling Stone Magazine hailed them as "the best damn rock and roll band" of "the past five years."[2] The band has been awarded eleven Gold and five Platinum albums between 1971 and 2005.[3] Rolling Stone ranked them 52nd on their list of the 100 Greatest Artists of All Time in 2004.[4] The band continues to record and tour to the present day.
Contents[hide]
1 Band history
1.1 Beginnings
1.2 Loss and triumph
1.3 Turmoil and dissolution
1.4 Revival
2 Awards and recognition
3 Discography
4 Lineups
5 Samples
6 Further reading
7 References
8 See also
9 External links
//

[edit] Band history

[edit] Beginnings

The Allman brothers.
The band was formed in Jacksonville, Florida on March 26, 1969, and consisted of Duane Allman (slide guitar and lead guitar), Gregg Allman (vocals, organ), Dickey Betts (lead guitar, rhythm guitar, vocals), Berry Oakley (bass), Butch Trucks (drums) and Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson (Drums).
The actual Allman brothers, Duane and Gregg, had originally been in a garage band called the Escorts, then the Allman Joys and finally the Hour Glass. The Hour Glass had released two failed albums from Liberty Records. They were all released from the contract except Gregg, who Liberty thought might have some commercial potential. Duane Allman—with a stint as a session guitarist in Muscle Shoals, Alabama on Johnny Jenkins Ton-Ton Macoute! album behind him (it was to be Duane's first solo album before the ABB was formed) —started jamming with Dickey Betts, Butch Trucks and Berry Oakley in Jacksonville. Eddie Hinton, with whom Duane Allman had played in Muscle Shoals, was considered to play guitar, but Hinton refused in order to join the Muscle Shoals studio band. Duane brought in Jaimoe, a drummer he had played with in the past. The nucleus of the band was now formed. Gregg was in Los Angeles, fulfilling the Hour Glass contract with Liberty Records. He was summoned back to Jacksonville by Duane to "fill out the band and sing."
The Allman Brothers Band played numerous shows in the south before releasing their debut album, The Allman Brothers Band to great critical acclaim, though the blues-rock album found few listeners, attracting only a cult following. Most of the record had a blues-rock sound, but "Dreams", a spacy number in 12/8 time, would provide the framework for some of their live jams.
Idlewild South (1970), the followup, produced by Tom Dowd, was a massive critical success, and managed to be quite lucrative, as well. The upbeat "Revival" and the moody-but-resolute "Midnight Rider" showed the band getting more adept at shorter, radio-friendly song forms. (It was after the release of Idlewild South that Duane Allman joined in the recording of the classic Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs with Eric Clapton's Derek and the Dominos group.)
1971 saw the release of a live album, At Fillmore East, recorded on Friday and Saturday March 12 and March 13 of that year at the legendary rock venue the Fillmore East. The album was another huge hit. Rolling Stone listed At Fillmore East as one of Rolling Stone’s 500 Greatest Albums of All Time [5]. It showcased the band's unique mixture of jazz, classical music, hard rock, and blues, with arrangements propelled by Duane's and Betts' dual lead guitars, Oakley's long, melodic "third guitar" bass runs, the rhythm section's pervasively percussive yet dynamically flexible foundation, and Gregg Allman's gritty Ray Charles-like vocals and piano/organ play which all completed the band's wall of sound. The rendition of Blind Willie McTell's "Statesboro Blues" was a straight-ahead opener, the powerful "Whipping Post" (with its famous 11/8 bass opening) became the standard for an epic jam that never lost interest, while the ethereal-to-furious "In Memory of Elizabeth Reed" and the complex and surpassingly subtle rhythms in the driving "One Way Out" kept beat-counters, as well as all others, at once puzzled and mesmerized.
The Allman Brothers received the honor of being the last act to play the Fillmore East before it closed in June 1971. The final shows there achieved legendary status, partly due to bands' literally playing all night; in 2005 Gregg Allman would relate how the jamming musicians lost track of time, not realizing it was dawn until the side doors of the Fillmore were opened and the morning light poured in. The band continued to tour; decades later, a special-order recording of one of their final concerts in this lineup, S.U.N.Y. at Stonybrook: Stonybrook, NY 9/19/71, would be released. It reveals that Duane Allman's slide guitar playing on "Dreams" and other songs was touching the farthest reaches of both that instrument and his imagination.

[edit] Loss and triumph
Duane Allman died not long after the Fillmore East album was certified gold, killed in a motorcycle accident on October 29, 1971 in Macon, Georgia (at the corner of Hillcrest and Bartlett) when he lost control avoiding collision with a flatbed truck used to carry heavy pipe. The loss of their leader was hard for the group to bear, but they quickly decided to carry on. The album continued to gain FM radio airplay, with stations even playing 13-minute and 23-minute selections.
Dickey Betts filled Duane's former role in completing the last album he participated in, Eat a Peach. The album was often softer ("Blue Sky", "Little Martha") and wistful in tone ("Melissa", "Ain't Wastin' Time No More"), capped by the 34-minute "Mountain Jam" reverie taken from the Fillmore East concerts. Writer Greil Marcus described parts of Eat a Peach as an "after-the-rain celebration... ageless, seamless... front-porch music stolen from the utopia of shared southern memory."
The group played some concerts as a five-man band, then decided to add Chuck Leavell, a pianist, to gain another lead instrument but without directly replacing Duane. This new configuration debuted on ABC's In Concert late-night television program.
Just over a year later, on November 11, 1972, Berry Oakley died in another motorcycle accident, only three blocks from the site of Duane's accident (near Napier Avenue and Inverness Street). The common retelling that it was at the exact same site as Duane's death is incorrect, as is the legend that the Eat a Peach album is named for what was being carried by the truck involved in Allman's accident.[1]
Oakley was replaced by Lamar Williams at the end of 1972, in time to finish the next album, Brothers and Sisters (1973).
Dickey Betts was becoming the bandleader. Brothers and Sisters included the group's best known hits, "Ramblin' Man" and "Jessica"; the former reached #2 on the Billboard Hot 100 as a single, while the latter was a seven-minute instrumental hit. The album was accessible with a sense of urgency, no doubt from the deaths of their band-mates, and the new band exploded nationally.
The Allman Brothers Band had become one of the top concert draws in the country. Probably their most celebrated performance of the era took place on July 28, 1973 at the Summer Jam at Watkins Glen outside Watkins Glen, New York, in a joint appearance with The Grateful Dead and The Band. An estimated 600,000 people made it to the racetrack where this massive outdoor festival took place.
In the wake of the Allman Brothers Band's success during this time, many other Southern rock groups rose to prominence, including the Marshall Tucker Band (who played as the Allman Brothers Band's opening act for many shows on their 1973 Brothers and Sisters tour) and Lynyrd Skynyrd.
Another peak of the Allmans' success came on New Year's Eve, 1973, when promoter Bill Graham arranged for a nationwide radio broadcast of their concert from San Francisco's Cow Palace. New arrangements of familiar tunes such as "You Don't Love Me" went out over the airwaves, as the show stretched out over three sets, with Boz Scaggs sitting in, along with Grateful Dead members Jerry Garcia and Bill Kreutzmann (The Allmans and Grateful Dead members guested at each others shows multiple times in the early 1970s).

[edit] Turmoil and dissolution
Personality conflicts started to tear the band apart, however. Gregg Allman and Dickey Betts both began solo careers, while Allman married Cher, separated quickly, reconciled, and eventually separated again, all in a storm of publicity; drug abuse took its toll on the entire band. Musically, Betts and Leavell were pulling in opposite directions, with Allman trying to mediate. The tension resulted in the uneven Win, Lose or Draw (1975), with some members not participating on all tracks or doing so only from afar. The few stand-out tracks included a stop-start take on Muddy Waters' "Can't Lose What You Never Had", Betts' instrumental "High Falls", and Allman's Jackson Browne-influenced title song. The band still managed to limp along until 1976, when Gregg Allman was arrested on federal drug charges and agreed to testify against a friend and tour manager and bodyguard for the band, John "Scooter" Herring. Leavell, Johanson, and Williams formed Sea Level, while Betts worked on his solo career. All four swore that they would never work with Allman again.
Meanwhile, Capricorn Records released a compilation album, The Road Goes On Forever, and a poorly-received live album, Wipe the Windows, Check the Oil, Dollar Gas; neither sold very well.
The group reformed in 1978 and released the strong Enlightened Rogues (1979). It featured new members Dan Toler (guitar) and David "Rook" Goldflies (bass), who replaced Leavell and Williams, both of whom concentrated on Sea Level instead. "Crazy Love" was a minor hit single, and the instrumental "Pegasus" got some airplay, but overall The Allman Brothers Band was no longer as popular as before, and financial woes plagued both the group and Capricorn Records, which collapsed in 1979. PolyGram took over the catalogue, and the Allman Brothers Band signed to Arista Records. The group released a pair of critically-slammed albums, firing Jaimoe in the process, and then disbanded once again in early 1982.
Allman quickly formed the Gregg Allman Band with the Toler brothers in 1982 and began touring small venues and clubs. Betts, Leavell, Trucks and Goldflies formed the band Betts Hall Leavell Trucks (BHLT). Neither garnered attention from any record labels. BHLT would dissolve two years later.
The Allman Brothers Band reunited in 1986 for a pair of benefit concerts for promoter Bill Graham in New York and Macon. Allman, Betts, Trucks, Jaimoe, Leavell, and Dan Toler performed together but no subsequent reunion plans for the band were made. The following year, the Gregg Allman Band and the Dickey Betts Band co-headlined a theatre and club tour. After each band played a set of music, Betts, Allman and the Tolers performed a closing set of Allman Brothers music together.
In 1987, Epic Records signed both Allman and Betts to separate solo contracts. The Gregg Allman Band had a surprise FM hit single with the title track to the 1987 album I'm No Angel. Just Before the Bullets Fly quickly followed from Allman in 1988. The Dickey Betts Band was also formed during this time and released the album Pattern Disruptive in 1988. This series of collaboration among bandmembers and interest from a major label during the late 1980s laid the groundwork for next era of Allman Brothers Band activity and success.

[edit] Revival
In 1989 The Allman Brothers reunited and returned to popular consciousness of the American public, spurred by Gregg's recent FM radio success, the release of archival material by PolyGram, and the start of regular appearances on the American summer outdoor amphitheatre circuit. Warren Haynes (guitar, vocals), Johnny Neel (keyboards and harmonica), and Allen Woody (bass guitar) joined originals Allman, Betts, Jaimoe and Trucks. Leavell opted to go on tour again with the Rolling Stones, with whom he has been a touring member since 1982.
After the 20th Anniversary tour, the band signed to Epic Records and released Seven Turns (1990), which got excellent reviews. This was followed by Neel's departure and a series of moderately-selling, but critically well-received albums including Shades Of Two Worlds (1991) and Where It All Begins (1994, certified Gold by the RIAA 1998), both featuring new percussionist Marc Quiñones. Warren Haynes and Allen Woody formed their own side project Gov't Mule in 1994. In 1995, the band was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and in 1996 they won the Grammy Award for Best Rock Instrumental Performance for "Jessica". When Haynes and Woody decided to concentrate full-time on Gov't Mule in 1997, Haynes was replaced on guitar by Jack Pearson, while Woody was replaced on bass by Oteil Burbridge. Derek Trucks, nephew of original Brother Butch Trucks, replaced Pearson in 1999.
In 2000, the band forced Dickey Betts out for "personal and professional reasons." For this tour, he was replaced by Jimmy Herring. Betts then filed a lawsuit against the other three original members and the summer separation turned into a permanent divorce. Also in 2000, former bassist Allen Woody was found dead on August 26th. The band did release the live CD Peakin' at the Beacon that year which chronicled the now-annual March tradition of a many-night stand at the Beacon Theater in New York City. The band has played the 2900-seat Upper West Side Manhattan theatre 173 times since 1989. The tradition is known as the "Beacon Run" among fans, who travel from across the United States, Canada and Western Europe to see these annual March and April shows.
Warren Haynes began appearing with the Allmans again in 2000 and rejoined full-time in 2001, while also maintaining his active schedule with Gov't Mule. (Haynes also toured extensively in 2004 with former members of the Grateful Dead in their band the Dead). Haynes' return marked a new period of stability and productivity for the band after nearly four years of lineup changes. The Haynes-produced Hittin' the Note was released in 2003 to popular and critical acclaim, as was the Live At the Beacon Theatre DVD film (2003, certified Platinum 2004). The live CD One Way Out (2004) also chronicled the Beacon concerts.
The Allman Brothers garnered back to back Grammy Award nominations in 2003 and 2004 in the category of Best Rock Instrumental for performances of "Instrumental Illness" from Hittin' The Note and One Way Out. In 2003, Rolling Stone Magazine named Duane Allman, Warren Haynes, Dickey Betts, and Derek Trucks to their list of 100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time [6], with Allman coming in at #2 and Trucks being the youngest guitarist on their list.
The Warren Haynes and Derek Trucks lineup continued the band's connection with younger music fans via concert pairings with popular jam bands The String Cheese Incident, moe, and Dave Matthews Band among others. The Allman Brothers were a major attraction at the Bonnaroo Music Festival in 2003 and 2005. Since 2005, the Allmans have staged their own two day Wanee Music Festival at the Spirit of Suwanee Music Park in Live Oak, Florida. The Allmans, Gov't Mule and The Derek Trucks Band perform on different stages along with younger roots artists including the North Mississippi Allstars, Robert Randolph and The Family Band, Medeski, Martin and Wood, Devon Allman's Honeytribe, Nickel Creek, Mofro and others.
Allman Brothers' songs have been used in various advertising campaigns and television programs, with the most well-known use being that of "Jessica" used in both formats of the BBC television series Top Gear.
On March 27, 2008, the band postponed the annual Beacon Run slated for May 5 – 24 due health reasons. Gregg Allman has been recovering from hepatitis C and the treatments have taken a toll on his stamina.[7]
Billboard Magazine has announced that on November 20, 2008, The Allman Brothers Band will receive the Legend Of Live award in the Roosevelt Hotel in New York City. According to Billboard, the award "recognizes a touring professional who has had a significant and lasting impact on the concert industry."[8]
The Allman Brothers Band will be celebrating their 40th anniversary in 2009.[8]

[edit] Awards and recognition
Grammy Award for Best Rock Instrumental Performance, 1996, "Jessica"
Inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, 1995
Rolling Stone Magazine's "Greatest...of All Time" lists:
100 Greatest Artists of All Time (2004): #52[9]
500 Greatest Albums of All Time (2003): #49 for At Fillmore East[10]
100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time (2003):
#2 Duane Allman[11]
#23 Warren Haynes[12]
#58 Dickey Betts[13]
#81 Derek Trucks[14]

[edit] Discography
For more details on this topic, see The Allman Brothers Band discography.

[edit] Lineups
Original members bold
(1969-1971)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Duane Allman - guitar, slide guitar
Dickey Betts - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Berry Oakley - bass, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
(1971-1972)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Dickey Betts - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Berry Oakley - bass, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
(1972)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Dickey Betts - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Berry Oakley - bass, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
Chuck Leavell - piano, synthesizer, background vocals
(1972-1976)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Dickey Betts - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
Chuck Leavell - piano, synthesizer, background vocals
Lamar Williams - bass, vocals
(1978-1980)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Dickey Betts - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
Dan Toler - Guitar
David Goldflies - bass
(1980-1982)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Dickey Betts - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Dan Toler - Guitar
David Goldflies - bass
David "Frankie" Toler - Drums
Mike Lawler - Keyboards
(1989-1990)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Dickey Betts - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
Warren Haynes - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Allen Woody - bass, background vocals
Johnny Neel - keyboards, harmonica
(1991-1997)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Dickey Betts - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
Warren Haynes - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Allen Woody - bass, background vocals
Marc Quiñones - drums, percussion, background vocals
(1997-1999)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Dickey Betts - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
Marc Quiñones - drums, percussion, background vocals
Oteil Burbridge - bass, vocals
Jack Pearson - guitar, vocals
(1999-2000)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Dickey Betts - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
Marc Quiñones - drums, percussion, background vocals
Oteil Burbridge - bass, vocals
Derek Trucks - guitar, slide guitar
(2000)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
Marc Quiñones - drums, percussion, background vocals
Oteil Burbridge - bass, vocals
Derek Trucks - guitar, slide guitar
Jimmy Herring - guitar
(2001-present)
Gregg Allman - organ, piano, guitar, vocals
Butch Trucks - drums, tympani
Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson - drums, percussion
Warren Haynes - guitar, slide guitar, vocals
Marc Quiñones - drums, percussion, background vocals
Oteil Burbridge - bass, vocals
Derek Trucks - guitar, slide guitar
Live/Studio Musicians:
Thom Doucette - Harmonica and Percussion(for the At Fillmore East concert and various albums)
Randolph Carter - Saxophone (for the At Fillmore East concert)
Bobby Caldwell - Percussion(for the At Fillmore East concert)
Elvin Bishop - Vocals(for the At Fillmore East concert)
Steve Miller - Piano(for the At Fillmore East concert)
Les Dudek - Lead and Acoustic Guitar on Brothers and Sisters
Johnny Sandlin - Acoustic Guitar, Percussion on Win, Lose or Draw
Bill Stewart - Percussion on Win, Lose or Draw
Joe Lala - Percussion on Enlightened Rogues
Jim Essery - Harmonica on Enlightened Rogues
Bonnie Bramlett - Backing Vocals on Enlightened Rogues

[edit] Samples
sample of "Ramblin' Man"
from Brothers and SistersProblems listening to the file? See media help.

[edit] Further reading
The Allman Brothers Band: Dreams liner notes
Freeman, Scott. Midnight Riders: The Story of the Allman Brothers Band, Little, Brown & Co. 1995.
Reynolds, Dean. The Complete Allman Brothers Band Discography, 2000.
Leavell, Chuck with J. Marshall Craig. Between Rock and a Home Place, Macon, GA: Mercer University Press, 2004.
Perkins, Willie. No Saints, No Saviors, Macon, GA: Mercer University Press, 2005.
Poe, Randy. Skydog: The Duane Allman Story, Milwaukee, WI: Backbeat Books, 2006.
Reid, Jan. Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs by Derek and the Dominos (Rock of Ages). New York: Rodale, Inc., 2006.

[edit] References
^ Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductee page for the Allman Brothers Band.
^ At Fillmore East review by George Kimball Rolling Stone Magazine, August 19, 1971.
^ RIAA
^ "The Immortals". Rolling Stone Issue 946. Rolling Stone.
^ "Rolling Stone’s 500 Greatest Albums of All Time". Rolling Stone.
^ "100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time". Rolling Stone Issue 931. Rolling Stone.
^ "Allman Brothers Band Revises Tour Schedule", New York Times, March 28, 2008
^ a b Billboard.com October 02, 2008 Allman Brothers Earn Billboard Legend Of Live Award
^ Gibbons, Billy (2004-04-15). "The Immortals - The Greatest Artists of All Time: 52) The Allman Brothers Band". Rolling Stone (#946). Rolling Stone. Retrieved on 2008-06-21.
^ "The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time: 49) At Fillmore East" (2003-11-18). Rolling Stone (Special Collectors Issue). Rolling Stone. Retrieved on 2008-06-21.
^ "The 100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time: 2) Duane Allman" (2003-09-18). Rolling Stone (#931). Rolling Stone. Retrieved on 2008-06-21.
^ "The 100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time: 23) Warren Haynes" (2003-09-18). Rolling Stone (#931). Rolling Stone. Retrieved on 2008-06-21.
^ "The 100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time: 58) Dickey Betts" (2003-09-18). Rolling Stone (#931). Rolling Stone. Retrieved on 2008-06-21.
^ "The 100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time: 81) Derek Trucks" (2003-09-18). Rolling Stone (#931). Rolling Stone. Retrieved on 2008-06-21.

[edit] See also
Almost Famous
List of rock instrumentals
Gov't Mule
Gregg Allman Band
Sea Level (band)

[edit] External links
Wanee Festival Site
Founding Member Dickey Betts' Website
Flying Frog Records - Butch Trucks' jamband label
Chuck Leavell's website - former keyboardist
David Goldflies' website - former bassist
The Allman Brothers Band at the New Georgia Encyclopedia
The Allman Brothers Band at RollingStone.com
[hide]
vdeThe Allman Brothers Band
Gregg Allman · Butch Trucks · Jai Johanny Johanson · Warren Haynes · Marc Quiñones · Oteil Burbridge · Derek TrucksDuane Allman · Berry Oakley · Dickey Betts · Chuck Leavell · Lamar Williams · Dan Toler · David Goldflies · David "Frankie" Toler · Mike Lawler · Allen Woody · Johnny Neel · Jack Pearson · Jimmy Herring
Studio and currentlive albums
The Allman Brothers Band · Idlewild South · At Fillmore East · Eat a Peach · Brothers and Sisters · Win, Lose or Draw · Wipe the Windows, Check the Oil, Dollar Gas · Enlightened Rogues · Reach for the Sky · Brothers of the Road · Seven Turns · Shades of Two Worlds · An Evening with the Allman Brothers Band: First Set · Where It All Begins · An Evening with the Allman Brothers Band: 2nd Set · Peakin' at the Beacon · Hittin' the Note · One Way Out
Retrospectivelive albums
Live at Ludlow Garage: 1970 · Fillmore East, February 1970 · American University 12/13/70 · Live at the Atlanta International Pop Festival: July 3 & 5, 1970 · S.U.N.Y. at Stonybrook: Stonybrook, NY 9/19/71 · Macon City Auditorium: 2/11/72 · Nassau Coliseum, Uniondale, NY: 5/1/73 · Boston Common, 8/17/71
Compilationsand box sets
Beginnings · The Road Goes on Forever · Dreams · A Decade of Hits 1969-1979 · The Essential Allman Brothers Band: The Epic Years · Gold
Original songs
"Blue Sky" • "Hot 'Lanta" • "In Memory of Elizabeth Reed" • "Jessica" • "Little Martha" • "Melissa" • "Midnight Rider" • "Mountain Jam" • "Pegasus" • "Ramblin' Man" • "Whipping Post"
Cover songs
"Heart of Stone" • "Hoochie Coochie Man" • "One Way Out" • "Statesboro Blues" • "Stormy Monday" • "Trouble No More"
Related articles
The Allman Brothers Band discography · Allman Joys · Capricorn Records · Derek and the Dominos · Thom Doucette · Tom Dowd · Gov't Mule · Gregg Allman Band · Sea Level · Summer Jam at Watkins Glen

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