19 Songs, 1 Hour 46 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Peter Frampton’s 1976 double-LP live album Frampton Comes Alive! is a touchstone of the era. It was a remarkable achievement and the apex of his career. His guitar playing is among the most underrated in rock. “Show Me the Way,” and “Baby, I Love Your Way” are classic hits, but it’s the subtleties of “Lines On My Face,” “Winds of Change” and the expansive 13-plus minutes of “Do You Feel Like We Do” that make this a fully dominating accomplishment. This 35th Anniversary Deluxe Version features sparkling remastered sound, several bonus tracks, including the solid rocker “Nowhere’s Too Far for My Baby” and a radio performance of “Day’s Dawning,” plus an overwhelming performance of “Do You Feel Like We Do” by Warren Haynes that brings out the bluesy-heaviness that’s always been present in the tune. Frampton’s cover of “Jumping Jack Flash” is indicative of ‘70s arena rock, fleshed out with keyboards and long instrumental breaks. “Somethin’s Happening,” “Doobie Wah” and “It’s a Plain Shame” round out this moment in rock history.

EDITORS’ NOTES

Peter Frampton’s 1976 double-LP live album Frampton Comes Alive! is a touchstone of the era. It was a remarkable achievement and the apex of his career. His guitar playing is among the most underrated in rock. “Show Me the Way,” and “Baby, I Love Your Way” are classic hits, but it’s the subtleties of “Lines On My Face,” “Winds of Change” and the expansive 13-plus minutes of “Do You Feel Like We Do” that make this a fully dominating accomplishment. This 35th Anniversary Deluxe Version features sparkling remastered sound, several bonus tracks, including the solid rocker “Nowhere’s Too Far for My Baby” and a radio performance of “Day’s Dawning,” plus an overwhelming performance of “Do You Feel Like We Do” by Warren Haynes that brings out the bluesy-heaviness that’s always been present in the tune. Frampton’s cover of “Jumping Jack Flash” is indicative of ‘70s arena rock, fleshed out with keyboards and long instrumental breaks. “Somethin’s Happening,” “Doobie Wah” and “It’s a Plain Shame” round out this moment in rock history.

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