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Alice Stuart - Believing
Believing Playlist
1.Believe in Someone
2.Give Me Some Sunshine
3.Karma Stands In My Way
4.Thank You - Thank Me - Let's be Free
5.It's Gonna Be Alright Sometime
6.Don't Cry
7.Statesboro Blues
8.He's Leaving Me Again
9.Doin' My Highway Stuff
10.Golden Rocket

Alice Stuart samples - Can't Find No Heaven BONUS: Samples from "Can't Find No Heaven"

Vinyl Album:  Believing
Vinyl Album (1972)
Label: Fantasy Records
Catalog: #8403
ASIN: n/a

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In 1966, Alice joined forces with Frank Zappa during the formation of the Mothers of Invention. In 1970 Alice formed her own band, Snake, which included Bob Jones on drums and vocals, and Karl Sevareid (currently with Robert Cray) on bass after their band, Southern Comfort, disbanded.

Believing includes a guest appearance by the Tower of Power horn section on "Karma Stands in My Way" and Bobby Black on pedal steel guitar on another tune. Again, most of the songwriting credit goes to Stuart, who wrote all but two of the 10 tracks. Jimmy Rabbit, produced by Waylon Jennings, recorded her song "I Lose Control." Alice's cover of Hank Snow's "Golden Rocket" made it onto the British pop charts in 1973.

Alice toured extensively in the 70's, sharing stages with Albert King, Michael Bloomfield, Elvin Bishop, Bread, Jerry Garcia, Van Morrison, Dave Mason and John Prine. In support of her recordings, Alice appeared on The Dick Cavett Show in 1972, hosted by George Carlin.

During this period, Rolling Stone Magazine proclaimed "...she gave herself over totally to the performance .. she sings with a raw, emotional directness." Guitar Player Magazine called her "lithe and funky with a natural warmth and animation...skillfully picking on the Fender Stratocaster."

Album Cover courtesy soulstrut.comAnother small project in 1972 was Fantasy Record's "Fritz The Cat" official sound track.

"Fritz The Cat was an X-Rated cartoon done by the famous Robert Crumb. I've never seen the movie, but the soundtrack is pretty damn good featuring the work of Charles Earland, Bo Diddley, Cal Tjader, Melvin Sparks, Idris Muhammad, Bernard Purdie, Charles Rainey, Cornell Dupree, and others. The album gets started with the upbeat Soul-Jazz of Charles Earland on Black Talk. Duke's Theme is a bluesy Jazz tune with a little swing to it done by Cal Tjader. The title track with singing by Alice Stuart also has a groove to it although it's only 55 seconds long. Tjader returns with a more upbeat rhythm on Mamblues. House Rock by Chuck Day and The Riot are also good."
  —Reviewed by: Motown67
Quote and image courtesy

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