Badfinger covers

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Magazine/Fanzine





[Magazine] Goldmine #934 (October 2021)

All Things Must Pass First Hand  by Ken Sharp 
Goldmine #934 (October 2021) 
Goldmine #934 October 2021 ab
 
Goldmine #934 October 2021 cover
 

★★★

[Magazine] Muziek Expres / Musikexpress (1971)

Muziek Expres:   Dutch monthly magazine. January 1956 to December 1989 
Musikexpress:   German version of Muziek Expres. July 1969 -  
 
Muziek Expres #182 (February 1971) 
Muziek Expres #182 (February 1971) badfinger
Muziek Expres #182 (February 1971)
 
cover: Ian Gillan 
Muziek Expres #182 (February 1971) cover
 
 
Musikexpress #183 (March 1971) 
Musikexpress #183 (March 1971) cover
 

★★★

[Magazine/Airwaves] Rolling Stone #290 (May 3, 1979)

Rolling Stone #290 (May 3, 1979) 
   by David Fricke 
 
After five years and the loss of two band members, Badfinger returns from pop exile, not as the ghost of Beatles but as a pair of singer/songwriters precariously balancing British pop-music intuition against the weight of American FM commercial dictums. 

 
cover: Richard Pryor 
Rolling Stone #290 (May 3, 1979) cover
 
 
 
 [Magazine/Wish You Were Here] Rolling Stone #177 (January 2, 1975) 

 [Magazine/Badfinger] Rolling Stone #158 (April 11, 1974) 

 [Magazine/Ass] Rolling Stone #153 (January 31, 1974) 

 [Magazine/Straight Up] Rolling Stone #100 (January 20, 1972) 

 [Magazine/No Dice] Rolling Stone #72 (December 2, 1970) 

 

[Magazine/Wish You Were Here] Rolling Stone #177 (January 2, 1975)

Rolling Stone #177 (January 2, 1975) 
    by Bud Scoppa 
 
Up to now, the big singles, "Come and Get It," "No Matter What," "Day After Day," and especially "Baby Blue" have provided the obvious high points along the way for this veteran English quartet. Now, at last, they've made an album (their sixth in five years) that derives a general style from what the band constructed on those singles: the captivating melodies, melancholy vocals and big bell-like rhythm guitars outlining a stirring, full-bodied sound. While the final Apple album Ass contained the energy without the melodies and the first Warner LP, Badfinger, had pretty but punchless tracks, Wish You Were Here is loaded with songs that are both catchy and electric. Stragegically placed horns (by the Average White Band's sax duo) and strings enlarge the guitar chordings to symphonic proportions, giving this record a creative fullness and making it a wonderful album to play right through. 
 [Total word count of piece: 396] 

 
cover: Suzi Quatro 
Rolling Stone #177 (January 2, 1975) cover
 
 
 
 [Magazine/Airwaves] Rolling Stone #290 (May 3, 1979) 

 [Magazine/Badfinger] Rolling Stone #158 (April 11, 1974) 

 [Magazine/Ass] Rolling Stone #153 (January 31, 1974) 

 [Magazine/Straight Up] Rolling Stone #100 (January 20, 1972) 

 [Magazine/No Dice] Rolling Stone #72 (December 2, 1970) 

 

[Magazine/Badfinger] Rolling Stone #158 (April 11, 1974)

Rolling Stone #158 (April 11, 1974) 
    by Ken Emerson 
 
cover: Marvin Gaye 
Rolling Stone #158 Apr 11 1974
 
 
 
 [Magazine] Rolling Stone Japan #11 (July 1974) 

 

[Magazine/Ass] Rolling Stone #153 (January 31, 1974)

Rolling Stone #153 (January 31, 1974) 
   by Bud Scoppa 
 
The album title is the band's reference to themselves as unwitting followers of some enticing but unrealizable dream. That dream may have been Badfinger's expectations of their place in the Beatles' initial plans for Apple as the nurturer of worthy talent, or it may have been the group's fantasy that, by being in close proximity to the Beatles, they could somehow become them. In discarding that dream, they've discovered their own identity as a group, and that discovery gives this album its surprising forcefulness. 
 [Total word count of piece: 322] 

 
cover: Paul & Linda McCartney 
Rolling Stone #153 (January 31, 1974) cover
 
 
 
 [Magazine/Airwaves] Rolling Stone #290 (May 3, 1979) 

 [Magazine/Wish You Were Here] Rolling Stone #177 (January 2, 1975) 

 [Magazine/Badfinger] Rolling Stone #158 (April 11, 1974) 

 [Magazine/Straight Up] Rolling Stone #100 (January 20, 1972) 

 [Magazine/No Dice] Rolling Stone #72 (December 2, 1970) 

 
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