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Paul Tait | Everything Is Subject to Change

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Rock: 70's Rock Pop: 70's Pop Moods: Mood: Fun
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Everything Is Subject to Change

by Paul Tait

Paul Tait returns with a 10 song collection of guitar-centric hard rock!
Genre: Rock: 70's Rock
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. I Don't Have an in-Between
3:59 $0.99
2. Some Days
4:04 $0.99
3. Losing My Mind
4:07 $0.99
4. Don't Stop Being a Rocker
4:07 $0.99
5. No Soliciting
3:18 $0.99
6. Heart Condition
3:33 $0.99
7. Searching the Skies
4:12 $0.99
8. Self Awareness
4:57 $0.99
9. Life Is a Prison
3:10 $0.99
10. World of Pain
8:56 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
The Cast

Paul Tait: Lead Vocals, Piano
Casper Jones: All guitars
Joel Simches: Drums, Bass Guitar and Additional Sonic Chocobliss™

• Bass and Additional Sonic Chocobliss™ recorded at Sonic Enhancement Specialists, LTD, Peabody, MA.
• Drums Recorded at Watch City Studios, Waltham MA and engineered by Jack Younger
• Lead vocals and piano recorded at NCP South in Ocala, FL.
• Lead and rhythm guitars recorded in Copenhagen, Denmark
• Mixed and Mastered by Joel Simches at Sonic Enhancement Specialists, LTD.

Produced by Paul Tait and Joel Simches

To Nicole Pfister: In my thoughts, in my prayers, and always always in my heart!! Much love!

All songs © 2015 Paul Tait



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The Noise Reviews "Everything is Subject to Change"
A grab-bag of hard-rocking tracks in a variety of modes. “Some Days” will remind you of “Woman From Tokyo”; “Losing My Mind” will remind you of The Rolling Stones back when they were jealous of Marc Bolan; the liquescent “Don’t Stop Being a Rocker” has a diddly guitar filigree evocative of early ’60s rock. “No Soliciting” is a soulful toe-tapper; “Heart Condition” is a flat-out rocker a la The New York Dolls; “Searching the Skies” boasts a telegraphic guitar figure, and the tune evolves into a plaintive love song. “Self Awareness” is a song of thwarted love; a heavy metal grinder in a truncated march rhythm. “World of Pain” is a heavily percussive and polyrhyhmic piece of harrowingly melodramatic agitprop. You have to admire the ingenuity of Tait’s songwriting – particularly his mastery of various tropes from the history of rock ’n’ roll –but, ultimately, there’s little here that’s so original that it will truly open your eyes. (Francis DiMenno)