Released on the 1973 Band On The Run, Let Me Roll It by Paul McCartney & Wings is one of the best songs on an album brimming with highlights. What we have in this article are the isolated vocals from the song including McCartney’s lead vocals and the backing vocals by the rest of the band. Take a listen:
Big Brother And The Holding Company were one of the hottest bands around during the mid-late 1960’s, driven by the explosive vocals of the one and only Janis Joplin. One of the most famous songs they recorded was Piece Of My Heart which in the nearly 50 years since has been associated almost exclusively with Joplin. What we have here is her isolated vocal track from the song, and it’s fantastic. Take a listen.
Monkberry Moon Delight is a song from McCartney’s second solo album RAM and features an incredibly powerful vocal performance from the man himself. It’s a great track but the vocals really stand out the most, so what we have in this article are the isolated vocal tracks in their entirety including Linda’s backing vocals. Take a listen:
Released in 1971 on John Lennon’s second solo album, Imagine, Gimme Some Truth is a song that Lennon wrote while he was still in The Beatles and there are a number of demo recordings of the song from the Get Back sessions in 1969. Lennon returned to the song a few years later, and what we have in this article is the isolated vocal track from the song.
Clapton released the song Mean Old Frisco on his 1977 album Slowhand but it’s a song that had been in his arsenal for quite some time as it had originally been recorded by Derek and the Dominos during the failed second album sessions of 1971. What we have below is the isolated vocal track from the 1977 Slowhand version.
Recorded by Jefferson Airplane on the 3rd November 1966 and released on their album Surrealistic Pillow, White Rabbit is a song that was actually written by Grace Slick when she was in her previous band The Great Society. As far as songs go it’s one of the most recognisable ever recorded and will forever be associated with the drugs and hippie culture of the late 1960’s. What we have here is Slick’s isolated vocals from the song, and they are magnificent.