CD Small Faces [40th Anniversary Edition] [Remaster] (CD 855611),
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Small Faces [40th Anniversary Edition] [Remaster]

  • 1. Shake
    2. Come on Children
    3. You'd Better Believe It
    4. It's Too Late
    5. One Night Stand
    6. What'cha Gonna Do About It
    7. Sorry She's Mine
    8. Own up Time
    9. You Need Loving
    10. Don't Stop What You're Doing
    11. E Too D
    12. Sha-la-la-la-Lee
    13. What's a Matter Baby
    14. I've Got Mine
    15. Grown Your Own
    16. Almost Grown
    17. Hey Girl
    18. What'cha Gonna Do About It - (French EP Version)
    19. Come on Children - (French EP Version)
    20. Shake - (French EP Version)
    21. Own up Time - (Extended Version)
    22. E Too D - (French EP Version)
    23. Hey Girl
  • Additional Info
    Manufacturer Part Number (MPN): 9841721

  • Credits
    ProducerDon Arden; Ralph Samwell

    The 1997 release of SMALL FACES contains 5 additional tracks not contained on the original release.

    The Small Faces: Steve Marriott (vocals, guitar); Ian "Mac" McLagan (vocals, guitar, organ); Ronnie "Plonk" Lane (vocals, organ); Kenney Jones (drums).
    Includes liner notes by John Reed and Tony Brainsby.
    Digitally remastered by Jon Astley and Simon Heyworth.
    In 1965, Small Faces came blasting out of England with style, wild abandon, and hits. But those hits were limited to the United Kingdom and Europe, failing to make inroads in the United States until the band's restructuring as The Faces in 1970. Much like the early Who, Small Faces had an exuberance that threatened to detonate the band's songs but instead kept the players rolling forward with unrelenting fervor.
    Small Faces' debut album shows a band able to both tackle tunes from the belly of American R&B and to offer up its own bracing originals. Check out "It's Too Late," impressive by any standards but all the more so when one considers that these guys were barely into their '20s. Steve Marriott, a singer who could shout with the best of them, fronted Small Faces. His rasp is infectious, believable, and highly controlled, never sounding like the affectation of a young guy who wants to sound like an old bluesman. Those who are only familiar with Small Faces from the band's later incarnation as the Rod Stewart-fronted Faces should look into SMALL FACES for an earful of how it all began.

  • Critic Reviews
    Q (12/02, pp.130-1) - 3 out of 5 - "...This is flower power at its earthiest..."
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