Phil Graham Band | Reunion

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AUSTRALIA - Queensland

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Rock: Classic Rock Rock: Folk Rock Moods: Featuring Guitar
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by Phil Graham Band

A classic fusion of blues, folk, classical, and rock.
Genre: Rock: Classic Rock
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Anymore
4:25 $0.99
2. Dreaming
3:54 $0.99
3. 405
4:22 $0.99
4. Access Denied
3:45 $0.99
5. Hometown
3:10 $0.99
6. My Girl Now
4:31 $0.99
7. Letting Go
3:56 $0.99
8. Angel
5:08 $0.99
9. So Long
3:54 $0.99
10. Spend It Up
3:21 $0.99
11. Stars
4:30 $0.99
12. Killara
2:12 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
The members of Phil Graham Band have played together on and off for over 25 years. Reunion is the band's first album in 15 years, and the first they have done entirely for themselves. Phil and the band have worked together and separately on some of Australia's best known albums, soundtracks, and advertisements. The lead guitarist, Tim Gaze, is one of Australia's finest, first rising to fame in Stonehenge at the age of 14. He's played at the top of Australian music ever since, with Ariel, Rose Tattoo, Air Supply, Tamum Shud, and recently toured with Jimmy Barnes. Peter (Willy) Willersdorf has played bass at the forefront of the Australian music scene since the late 70s, playing with Gyan, The Dukes, and Solid Citizens to name a few. Steve Roy (drums and vocals) has been in the footlights for more than 30 years, playing with Edge City, The Fargen Brothers, Skin Game, Barry Charles and the Last Resort, and the Steve Tibbet Band. After 20 something years of making music for records, shows, advertisements, movies, and television, Phil has a day job as a University Professor.



to write a review

Bill Wilkinson

Relaxed, contemplative, multilevel, haunting, upbeat. Music for a quiet evening.
I found the songs on this album to be suited for a relaxed evening at home when I'm in a contemplative mood. Of the twelve tracks on the CD, the following are the ones that impressed me the most. Dreaming: A thoughtful song that reminds me somewhat of the Moody Blues; it appears to be communicating on more than one level. I could be wrong, but I feel that several tracks in this album show some MB influence--in the way the guitars are played and the overall feel of the tunes. However, I didn't see a mellotron mentioned on the CD case insert. 405: This is my favorite. Played at a faster beat than most of the other tracks, it expresses the modern-day frustration of dealing with help-desk people who are polite, but are really more concerned with making their quota than solving your problem. Access Denied: Another song with techie references, but mellow rather than the edgy beat of 405. The emphasis is more about human behavior and acceptance of the way things are, however. Hometown and Killara: The former is a vocal with a haunting rhythm to it, the latter is a short instrumental. They're not alike, but there seems to a connection. Spend It Up: Another favorite. It's an upbeat love song about commitment. Listen to it. Stars: This one's puzzling. I like the song, but I'm not sure what it is. It appears to be about a woman that the singer has trouble understanding--they communicate on different levels and don't see things the same way. I'm not sure what his feeling are for her. (Or vice-versa, for that matter.)