Producer Discography
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Artist: Eddy Mitchell
Released: 2013
1. The taste of tears
2. The real hero
3. First spring
4. To kill time
5. The big
6. I wanna be loved
7. You're not gifted for love
8. Final Cut
9. You're alone, you stress, you're wrong
10. Leo
11. The lament of the seal in Alaska
12. The angels

Relax, it's cool "Msieu" Eddy after placing suitcases My last session which was in this case his last tour. Retirement is made ​​for lounging but also to realize his dreams. From the perspective of dreams, Eddy Mitchell is a pleasure going to save Heroes Los Angeles (California). And while you make the trip, he was surrounded by musicians who are the heroes who inspired the album. Needless to introduce too long Steve Cropper, guitarist Blues Brothers, Charlie McCoy, harmonica Bob Dylan and Johnny Cash, Booker T. Jones, founder of Booker T. & The MG's and Bill Payne of Little Feat pianist. And they are not alone in this list must also count as such Vinnie Colaiuta on drums and Dean Parks on guitar. Mitchell But Eddy gives in to laziness because where one could expect a hard soul and R & B, we are dealing with an album cut in half. If incursions into the music of Stax and Motown are numerous and are the best time of Heroes, one can not escape a few songs very typical "Schmoll" that we would have been here with no regrets. First single from the album, "The Real Heroes" does not disappoint with its relaxed rhythm and blues by the brass. Bill Payne makes a festival boogie piano on "I wanna be loved," tailored to Eddy Mitchell rocker, always between homage and parody. Tribute "To kill time" is the destination Otis Redding, this hero who died too soon. While rhythmic flexibility, "Final Cut" pays his tribute to the cinema of Alfred Hitchcock with Eddy Mitchell cleverly incorporates movie titles to its verses. Eddy Mitchell does not forget his beloved country with "You're alone, you stress, you're wrong," only more usual title of singer who commands attention. As a delicacy, Eddy Mitchell willingly shares a very good cover of "The Lament seal in Alaska" Beau Dommage, with Nolwenn Leroy delighted such a bargain. Concluding Eddy Mitchell propels the scene the Apollo Theater in New York with Jean Dujardin playing the leaders of this review and the musicians on the record a jam session where the instruments come in turn to dance "Aux Anges". It would indeed have been thrilled if the twelve tracks Hero had the poise of these seven songs, but alas, Eddy Mitchell too wandered into his rocking chair.