file Suspicious Minds

03 Aug. 2009 13:59 #745333 von DelWebb
DelWebb antwortete auf Suspicious Minds

Weiterhin fallen die jedes Mal unterschiedlichen Laufzeiten auf. Den Remix von "The Memphis Record" mit nur 3:23 mal außen vorgelassen, bekommen wir hier jede Menge zwischen 4:18 und 4:31 angeboten. Das sind mal eben 11 Sekunden Songmaterial, nicht gerade wenig!

und wenn wir jetzt aus dieser version noch Harmony & Strings rausfiltern haben wir das Undudded Master in Stereo bevor Felton Jarvis in Nashville Fade & Bump zufügte .... :huh:

die jedoch mal einen vergleich mit den "The Top Ten Hits" & "The Number One Hits" CDs würdig ist !

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03 Aug. 2009 14:09 #745336 von Gelöschter Nick
Gelöschter Nick antwortete auf Suspicious Minds

und wenn wir jetzt aus dieser version noch Harmony & Strings rausfiltern...

Das geht nicht. Man kann kein Instrument oder gar eine Stimme aus einer Aufnahme rausfiltern, diese Signale sind nämlich durch ihre reichen Obertöne zu breitfrequent.

...haben wir das Undudded Master in Stereo bevor Felton Jarvis in Nashville Fade & Bump zufügte .... :huh:

Ob es ein Undubbed Master (bzw. zwei, eins in Mono und eins in Stereo) gab, dem Felton beim Mastern die Bläser hinzufügte, oder ob er das bei der Overdub-Session live aus dem Achtspur-Band zusammenmischte, weiß ich leider nicht. Die Strecher wurden definitiv auf kein Undubbed Master gespielt, sondern auf die letzte freie Spur des Achtspur-Bandes. Somit fehlte dann eine weitere Spur für die Bläser, weswegen die bekanntlich beim Mastering live eingespielt wurden. An der Stelle entstand auch der Fade.

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14 Aug. 2009 16:48 #746966 von Colonel
Colonel antwortete auf Suspicious Minds
Zu SM gefunden im Web:
Suspicious Minds
The history of this classic Elvis Presley song
By Robert Fontenot,

Suspicious Minds
Written by: Mark James
Recorded: January 23 and 24, February 28, March 18, 1969, (American Sound Studios, Memphis, TN); August 7 and 8, 1969 (United Recording Studios, Las Vegas, NV)
Mixed: August 7 and 8, 1969
Length: 4:31
Takes: 8
Elvis Presley: lead vocal
Reggie Young: guitar
Bobby Wood: piano
Bobby Emmons: organ
Mike Leech: bass guitar
Gene Chrisman: drums
Glen Spreen: conductor, viola
Albert Edelman, Edward Freudberg, Noel Gilbert, Gloria Hendricks, Anna Oldham, Nino Ravarino, Hal Saunders, Mary Snyder, Robert Snyder, Vernon Taylor, John Whelan: violin
Anne Kendall, Peter Spurbreck: cello
Norman Prentice, Bobby Shew, Art Vasquez: trumpet
Johnny Boicie, Archie LeCroque: trombone
Kenneth Adkins: bass trombone
Jeannie Green, Ginger Holladay, Mary Holladay, Susan Pilkington, Donna Thatcher: backing vocals
Released: August 26, 1969
Highest chart position: #1 (US: November 1, 1969)
Available on: (CDs in bold)
50 Worldwide Gold Hits: Volume 1 (RCA LPM 6401)
From Nashville To Memphis: The Essential 60's Masters (BMG 74321 15430 2)
Elvis: 30 #1 Hits (BMG 704650)
From Elvis In Memphis (Legacy Edition) ( Sony Legacy 751497)
Known live recordings: Elvis Recorded Live on Stage in Memphis (BMG 60987
Elvis Recorded at Madison Square Garden (BMG International 37194)
Aloha From Hawaii via Satellite (BMG 74321906432)

Fresh off the triumph of his NBC "comeback" special and already planning his return to the Las Vegas stage, Elvis Presley broke with his normal studio procedure in early 1969 to visit Memphis' American Sound Studios, run by producer Chips Moman, late of Stax Records. "Memphis Mafia" member Marty Lacker pressured Presley for weeks to get him to visit the studios; Elvis had been saying he wanted to see if he could "just get one more Number One" hit.
Chips specialized in a well-produced, orchestrated, commercial version of country-soul which had already produced several hits for the studio: the Box Tops' "The Letter," Dusty Springfield's "Son Of A Preacher Man," and B.J. Thomas' "Hooked On A Feeling." The writer of that last hit, Mark James, had already written and recorded a song called "Suspicious Minds" that Moman felt would be perfect for Elvis. The King agreed.
When certain members of Elvis' "Mafia," essentially spies for manager Col. Tom Parker, learned that Elvis was planning to record a song that wasn't copyrighted by Hill and Range, his usual publishing company, they threatened to veto the song unless Moman agreed to cut Hill and Range in on the publishing. Chips and Elvis absolutely refused. When the Colonel learned of his singer's insurrection, he told the spies to go ahead and "let him fall on his ass," feeling sure that the sessions would produce no hits.
This song was recorded at the end of an all-night session that also produced "I'll Hold You In My Heart (Till I Can Hold You In My Arms)," "Without Love (There Is Nothing)," and an unreleased cover of Bobby Darin's "I'll Be There." Presley began work on the track at 4 am, and after eight takes and several rehearsals, the basic track was in the can by 7 am the next day. The backing vocals were laid down the next evening; Elvis recorded a harmony overdub to his lead vocal on February 28; and strings were added on March 18. Much later, on August 7, the master was taken to United Recording Studios in Vegas, where brass overdubs completed the track. "Suspicious Minds" was mixed for mono and stereo that same day.
On the spur of the moment, Moman decided on August 7 to extend the ending of the song to give it even more of a dramatic flair. Though not often heard on radio, the "long" (4:31) version starts to fade around 3:52 and then fade back up a few seconds later, suggesting a romantic reconciliation between the singer and his loved one.
Although it's been reported that musician Ronnie Milsap, Elvis' friend and mentor, sings backing vocals on "Suspicious Minds," that has never been verified. Grateful Dead backing vocalist Donna Jean Godchaux was similarly rumored to sing on the track.
Songwriter Mark James went on to pen several songs for other artists, including "Always On My Mind," famously covered by both Willie Nelson, Elvis, and the Pet Shop Boys, as well as the later Elvis hits "Raised On Rock" and "Moody Blue."
Covered by: Jessi Colter, Billie Jo Spears, Candi Staton, Rusted Root, Dwight Yoakam, The Ventures, Daughtry, Gareth Gates, The Heptones, Waylon Jennings, Del Reeves, Billy Swan, Paul Mauriat, Wayne Newton, Carl Perkins, The Persuasions, Phish, Fine Young Cannibals, Dee Dee Warwick

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14 Aug. 2009 16:52 #746968 von Colonel
Colonel antwortete auf Suspicious Minds
und das hier:

"Suspicious Minds" is a song about being trapped in a mistrusting and dysfunctional relationship. [1] Originally, and most notably, recorded by Elvis Presley in 1969, "Suspicious Minds" was widely regarded as the single that jump-started Presley's career after his successful '68 Comeback Special. It was his eighteenth and last number-one single in the United States. Rolling Stone later ranked it #91 on their list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.
"Suspicious Minds"

Single by Elvis Presley
B-side You'll Think Of Me
Released August 26, 1969
Format 45 rpm record
Recorded January 1969
Genre Soul
Length 4:22 (3:28)
Label RCA
Writer(s) Mark James
Producer Chips Moman and Felton Jarvis
Elvis Presley singles chronology
In the Ghetto
(1969) Suspicious Minds
(1969) Don’t Cry Daddy
"Suspicious Minds"

1. Song
Written by Mark James aka Francis Zambon in 1968, [2] who was also co-writer of "Always On My Mind", which Elvis would later record, the song first was recorded and released by James. Even though James' recording initially was not commercially successful, Elvis decided he could turn it into a hit on reviewing the song as presented to him by Memphis Soul producer Chips Moman in 1969. [3] [4]

Presley recorded "Suspicious Minds" along with at least another two hit singles—"In the Ghetto" and "Kentucky Rain"—in the so-called "Memphis sessions" of January 1969. He first performed the song at the Las Vegas Hilton on July 31, 1969, and the 45 rpm single was released in the fall. It reached number one in the United States in the week of November 1 and stayed there for that week. It would be Presley's final number-one single in the U.S. before his death ("The Wonder of You" in 1970, "Way Down" in 1977 and a posthumous remixed release of "A Little Less Conversation" in 2002 all hit number one on the British charts, followed by re-issues of several previous chart toppers in 2005). Mark James' version of the song appears as the last song on the 1970 record entitled Raindrops keep fallin' on my head by B. J. Thomas. [5]

Future Grateful Dead vocalist Donna Jean Godchaux sang backing vocals on the track. [6]

This song is part of the soundtrack for 2001's Black Hawk Down. It also plays over the opening credits to the Coen Bros. film Intolerable Cruelty.

Notable in this song is a fadeout at about 3:52 into the song, which lasts for about 15 seconds before fading back in. This fadeout was intentional, as it helped convey a message of relationship in the song. [7]

It is also the sole Elvis Presley track that was released by Time-Life in the 1997 6-CD boxed set, "Gold And Platinum: The Ultimate Rock Collection".

This was a big comeback song for Elvis. It was 7 years since his last #1 hit.

Elvis' publishing company, along with his manager Col. Tom Parker, tried to get their usual cut of the royalties from this and threatened to stop the recording if they didn't. Elvis insisted on recording the song regardless.

This song was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame in 1999.

2. Cover versions
Dee Dee Warwick, Dionne's sister, covered "Suspicious Minds" while Elvis Presley's version was still on the charts. Warwick's version was a minor U.S. hit, peaking at #80 in 1970.

Waylon Jennings and Jessi Colter recorded the song for RCA in 1970. Their version reached No. 25 on the Billboard country chart in November of that year. The Jennings-Colter version was re-released by RCA in 1976, topping out at No. 2, and was included on the ground-breaking album Wanted! The Outlaws that same year.

Candi Staton had a No. 31 UK hit with her revival in 1982.

Gary Glitter recorded the song with The British Electric Foundation (Martyn Ware and Ian Craig Marsh of Heaven 17), which was released in 1982 on the B.E.F. album Music of Quality and Distinction Volume One.

In 1986, the band Fine Young Cannibals' cover version of the song, which featured backing vocals by Jimmy Somerville, reached #8 on the UK Singles chart. Six years later, country singer Dwight Yoakam recorded his own version of the song for the soundtrack to the movie Honeymoon in Vegas, as well as a video. [8] It was later released on his compilation album The Very Best of Dwight Yoakam.

In 1999, the punk rock band Avail covered the song for the compilation album Return of the Read Menace.

In 2001 Robbie Williams covered the song a number of times on television, such as on Later with Jools Holland and Top of the Pops. Throughout 2001-2002, the progressive rock band Tool occasionally added lyrics from "Suspicious Minds" into their live performance of the song "Stinkfist".

In 2002, Gareth Gates released his remake as a single from his debut album What My Heart Wants to Say. This version, charted as a double A-side with his duet with Will Young on "The Long and Winding Road," hit number one on the UK Singles Chart.

In 2003, Pete Yorn recorded two versions, a "Dawn Version" and a "Dusk Version" on a two-track promotional CD. He also released a live cover of the song on his 2004 album Live from New Jersey.

The song provides the soundtrack to the shower love scene with Richard Gere and Valérie Kaprisky in the 1983 film Breathless.

Bowling for Soup has also recorded a cover of this, although it was released only as a B-side.

Throughout their career, the American rock band Phish occasionally covered the song, as has No Doubt.

Mark Eitzel's album Caught in a Trap and I Can't Back out 'Cause I Love You Too Much, Baby takes its name from the song's opening line.

Yonder Mountain String Band frequently covers the song live.

The song was also covered by the Martin Kitcher Band for the charity Julia's House in the UK.

Colton Berry performed "Suspicious Minds" on Season 7 of American Idol during the top 24 performances. It was released for download from the iTunes store on February 20 2008.

The Italian band Elio e le Storie Tese released in 2008 a song called "Ignudi fra i Nudisti" (Naked Among Nudists), included in their studio album Studentessi. The music is a complete reverse version of "Suspicious Minds" so this song is probably the first "coverse" in history.

Clay Aiken covered "Suspicious Minds" during his 'Elvis Set' while on his Jukebox Tour,the summer of 2005. Clay performed the song during a visit to Good Morning America during the tour and a reviewer wrote: "Clay Aiken does Elvis better than Elvis!"[citation needed]

The band Phish performed Suspicious Minds in Las Vegas NV, the concert was turned into an album called 'Vegas 96.'

Indie rock band The Flaming Lips performed a cover on the BBC special Elvis Cover Story.

In 2007, popular Greek singer Sakis Rouvas covered the original Elvis version for the soundtrack of his début film, Alter Ego. A music video was also released to promote both the film and its soundtrack, while the song was also first performed in concert by Rouvas on September 9, 2007 at Lycabetus Theatre, which was recorded for his live album This Is My Live.

Miss Kittin and The Hacker recorded a version for their 2009 album Two.

Celtic Rock Band Blaggards cover the song on their debut album 'Standards.'

The Irish Punk band The Defects released a cover version on their 3rd and final EP of the same name in 1983.

Ronan Keating covered the song on his 2009 album Songs for My Mother.

The jam band Rusted Root covered the song on their 2009 album Stereo Rodeo.

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