Available in Audiophile 96kHz/24bit & 44.1kHz/16bit

Buy Album
Album Name Length Format Sample Rate Price
Electric 1:04:58 $17.98
Buy Individual Tracks
# Track Title Length Format Sample Rate Price
1 Wolfbane 7:09 96/24 Album only
2 BB Blues 6:16 $2.49 Buy
3 So What 6:13 $2.49 Buy
4 Sex Machine 8:52 96/24 Album only
5 Black Dog 6:43 $2.49 Buy
6 Footprints 8:07 96/24 Album only
7 Born Under a Bad Sign 8:49 96/24 Album only
8 Lowblow 7:54 96/24 Album only
9 Rhapsody and Blues 4:55 $2.49 Buy

Price as configured: $17.98

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A blistering set of jazz, blues and classic rock anthems, Electric announces the arrival of this incredible supergroup/power trio. Coryell & Co. have an all-out blast bending and stretching covers of well-known cuts popularized by Led Zeppelin (“Black Dog”); Sly and the Family Stone (“Sex Machine”); Miles Davis’ “So What” (from his seminal Kind of Blue album); and Wayne Shorter's "Footprints" into a rockin' musical adventure.

Main Artists Larry Coryell, Victor Bailey, Lenny White
Victor Bailey, electric bass guitar
Larry Coryell, electric guitar
Lenny White, drums

Producer David Chesky
Executive Producer Norman Chesky
Co-Producer Peter Bussigel, Matthew Epstein, Lisa Hershfield
Engineer Rick Eckerle, Nicholas Prout

This album was made with the purest audio path, using the very best microphones, mic preamps, analog-to-digital converters, recorders, and cables with careful attention to detail to produce the most transparent and natural sound available today.

Electric (JD308)
Chesky Records

Track Listing:

  1. Wolfbane [Lenny White]
  2. BB Blues [Larry Coryell]
  3. So What [Miles Davis]
  4. Sex Machine [Sylvester “Sly Stone” Stewart]
  5. Black Dog [John Bonham/James Page]
  6. Footprints [Wayne Shorter]
  7. Born Under a Bad Sign
  8. Lowblow [Victor Bailey]
  9. Rhapsody and Blues [Larry Coryell]

Genre: jazz
Photography by Paul Santa Maria.

Art Direction by Aldo Sampieri.

This is no mere musical wallpaper crossover set. Truly left-field interpretations of ˜Born Under a Bad Sign' and Led Zeppelin's ˜Black Dog' [are] reasons enough for hard-core rock fans to explore the benefits of jazz. “ Hi-Fi News