Cindy Bullens | Steal the Night

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Steal the Night by Cindy Bullens at 45spaces Steal the Night by Cindy Bullens at Bandcamp Steal the Night by Cindy Bullens at Steal the Night by Cindy Bullens at Soundcloud

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United States - Maine

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Pop: 70's Pop Rock: Americana Moods: Solo Female Artist
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Steal the Night

by Cindy Bullens

The lost pop/rock album of 1979.
Genre: Pop: 70's Pop
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Full Tilt Rocker
3:58 $0.99
2. Real to Real
2:13 $0.99
3. Trust Me
3:56 $0.99
4. Hurry up Forever
3:13 $0.99
5. Steal the Night
4:41 $0.99
6. Too Close to Home
4:29 $0.99
7. Powerless
3:06 $0.99
8. Raincheck on Romance
4:32 $0.99
9. Two-Track Mind
2:35 $0.99
10. Holding Me Crazy
3:29 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
Cindy Bullens didn't have much luck with record companies. She signed with Casablanca when the label was close to self destructing. This time Bullens co-produced "Steal The Night" with lead guitarist Mark Doyle. With the exception of "Too Close To Home" [which she wrote with Doyle] the other nine tracks are self penned. Her songs are better [or maybe they just sound better]. Bullens both sings and lays down some tough guitar riffs with real attitude. This record was a winner. Apparently, there was no one to promote it, so a very good album disappeared almost entirely unheard.

As William Ruhlmann from AllMusic once reviewed:

Cindy Bullens exhibited an unfortunate talent for hooking up with record companies that were on the way out, starting with United Artists and continuing with the classic '70s boom-and-bust label, Casablanca, a year later. Which is to say that Bullens's second album, Steal the Night, got lost at the end of 1979. Though not quite as impressive as her debut, it was another record full of high-energy guitar-based pop-rock, some of which, given the time of release, could have passed for new wave or power-pop; however, Bullens was a mainstream rocker at heart, and her main points of reference were the early-'60s girl groups and the British Invasion. Here was a performer who had a good, punchy voice, played guitar as well as anybody, and wrote serviceable pop songs with hooks; it's a shame she didn't make it.



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