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Cream (band)

This article is about the 1960s rockband, Cream is also the name of a British nightclub.

Cream were a seminal 1960s rock band which featured the guitarist Eric Clapton, bassist Jack Bruce, and drummer Ginger Baker.

Celebrated as the first of the great power trios of rock, their sound was characterised by a melange of blues and psychedelia, combining Clapton's mastery of the genre with the airy voice of Jack Bruce and, at times, manic rhythms of Ginger Baker. The drug-addled imagery and ambience of the time abounds. Cream epitomised the high energy sound of the time, anchored in a familiar blues style; from the traditional classics such as "Crossroads" and "Born Under a Bad Sign", through more eccentric imagery found in "Strange Brew" and "Tales of Brave Ulysses", and culminating in the protracted eccentricities of "Spoonful" and "Toad". Both these live tracks feature on the Wheels of Fire - Live at the Fillmore, essentially a completely different album to the In the Studio album, but with the cover differing only in the title, the colour, and the details of the tracks.

The late Felix Pappalardi, producer (and later member of Mountain), sometimes called the 'fourth member' of Cream, is featured heavily on the Disraeli Gears album.

After breaking up in November 1968 the three members of Cream didn't play together until 1993, when Cream was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and played at the induction ceremony. The band has not played together since then although there are plans to rehearse, in early 2005, for several shows at the Royal Albert Hall.

Discography

  • Fresh Cream
  • Disraeli Gears
  • Wheels of Fire - In the Studio
  • Wheels of Fire - Live at the Fillmore (the tracks on this album were actually recorded live at "Winterland" in San Francisco)
  • Goodbye Cream
  • Live Cream
  • Live Cream Volume 2




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. -DISCOGRAPHY-.
. -SEE ALSO-. The band has not played together since then although there are plans to rehearse, in early 2005, for several shows at the Royal Albert Hall. With the support of Made in Mexico Records and management group Viva La Rock, Dolour finds itself poised to spread its infectious brand of sophisticated pop music beyond the West Coast to find its home in the hearts of a larger, nationwide audience. After breaking up in November 1968 the three members of Cream didn't play together until 1993, when Cream was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and played at the induction ceremony. Helping to broaden its ever-growing fan base is Dolour’s appearance on several compilations, samplers, and tribute albums including Filter Magazine’s SXSW sampler; compilations for Hollister Clothing Co., Lucky Brand Dungarees/The Buckle, and AbsolutePunk.net; a tribute album to Beach Boy Brian Wilson; and most recently and perhaps most notably, Dolour appeared on Vagrant’s “In Honor: A Compilation to Beat Cancer” (with Dashboard Confessional, the Descendents, Jawbreaker, Rocky Votolato, and many more).

The late Felix Pappalardi, producer (and later member of Mountain), sometimes called the 'fourth member' of Cream, is featured heavily on the Disraeli Gears album. By playing hundreds of live shows up and down the West Coast and several trips out East, Dolour has built a substantial and loyal following. Both these live tracks feature on the Wheels of Fire - Live at the Fillmore, essentially a completely different album to the In the Studio album, but with the cover differing only in the title, the colour, and the details of the tracks. Dolour’s album tracks transfer seamlessly to the stage, where a rotating cast of talented musicians help to bring Tutmarc’s perfectly-crafted pop songs to life. Cream epitomised the high energy sound of the time, anchored in a familiar blues style; from the traditional classics such as "Crossroads" and "Born Under a Bad Sign", through more eccentric imagery found in "Strange Brew" and "Tales of Brave Ulysses", and culminating in the protracted eccentricities of "Spoonful" and "Toad". On “I Smell a Lawsuit,” he conveys his disappointment in the sometimes seedy music industry, while the title tells the story of “My Paranoid Mind.”. The drug-addled imagery and ambience of the time abounds. Though throughout the album, Tutmarc demonstrates that pop music doesn’t always have to be saccharin sweet.

Celebrated as the first of the great power trios of rock, their sound was characterised by a melange of blues and psychedelia, combining Clapton's mastery of the genre with the airy voice of Jack Bruce and, at times, manic rhythms of Ginger Baker. At once irreverent and sweet, the first single, “Cheer Up Baby,” is undeniably infectious. Cream were a seminal 1960s rock band which featured the guitarist Eric Clapton, bassist Jack Bruce, and drummer Ginger Baker. “New Old Friends” showcases the depths of Tutmarc’s talents – from elegant orchestral flourishes on tracks such as “October 29th” and “What If,” to catchy guitar hooks and sing-along choruses on “Butter Knife Suicide” and “CPR,” to the synth-heavy “You Can’t Make New Old Friends” – Tutmarc proves he is an exceptionally accomplished and mature songwriter. This article is about the 1960s rockband, Cream is also the name of a British nightclub.. Tutmarc’s all-encompassing influence is more prevalent than ever on Dolour’s third and latest release, “New Old Friends,” which the Seattle Times calls “a not-to-be-missed collection of indie pop.” The album also marks Dolour’s first collaboration with Seattle-based Made in Mexico Records. Live Cream Volume 2. Releasing Dolour’s first album, “Waiting for a World War,” in 2001 to enthusiastic reviews, Tutmarc quickly followed up with Dolour’s second release, “Suburbiac,” a dynamic album that helped to establish Dolour as a staple of the Seattle music scene.

Live Cream. Kings of A&R calls Dolour’s music “smart, charming, and mature indie pop that draws comparisons to Elvis Costello, the Beatles, Flaming Lips, Weezer, Ben Folds, Brian Wilson, and Elliott Smith…”. Goodbye Cream. While his songs are refreshingly unique, Tutmarc brings a comforting familiarity to the mix with melodies and hooks that give a respectful nod to both pop icons and contemporaries alike. Wheels of Fire - Live at the Fillmore (the tracks on this album were actually recorded live at "Winterland" in San Francisco). “Shane Tutmarc is one of the best songwriters in Seattle, let alone the rest of the music world," says John Richards, Program Director for KEXP. Wheels of Fire - In the Studio. Based in Seattle, amidst a thriving independent music scene, Tutmarc stands out among the masses.

Disraeli Gears. Dolour is the vehicle through which Tutmarc drives his honest and inventive music, delicately layered with intricate instrumentation and clever arrangements. Fresh Cream. Under the leadership of singer, songwriter, and multi-instrumentalist Shane Tutmarc, Dolour is proving that pop and indie rock can peacefully co-exist. Waiting For A World War (2001). Iceland 7" (2001).

Suburbiac (2002). CPR ep (2003). New Old Friends (2004). Made In Mexico Records.

Sonic Boom Records. Fugitive Recordings. Viva La Rock. Shane Tutmarc.

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