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Topic: You've Lost That Lovin' Fellin- In Spectorama

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  1. #1
    Senior Member fastlane's Avatar
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    You've Lost That Lovin' Fellin- In Spectorama

    This is a cover of the Righteous Brothers tune that was Phil Spector's masterpiece. He called his music little symphonies for the kids.

    All orchestral instruments are GPO, the choirs are Miroslav and the rest are from SampleTank.

    I found some idiot to sing it.


    http://www.mydocsonline.com/pub/fast...elin%20MP3.MP3

  2. #2

    Re: You've Lost That Lovin' Fellin- In Spectorama

    That certainly brings back some old and fond memories. The voice was not quite the "Righteous Brothers" but it was enjoyable. Well done, fastlane!



    I would tell the singer not to give up his day job! (just kidding!)
    [Music is the Rhythm, Harmony and Breath of Life]
    "Music is music, and a note's a note" - Louis 'Satchmo' Armstrong

    Rich

  3. #3
    Senior Member fastlane's Avatar
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    Re: You've Lost That Lovin' Fellin- In Spectorama

    Thanks for the listen. I did this for fun and it was a good sequencing exercise.

    But I did come to realize how many rock artists were inspired by Spector's music.

    Phil

  4. #4

    Re: You've Lost That Lovin' Fellin- In Spectorama

    Darned well done, Phil... a quite creditable service to
    Spector's "Wall Of Sound". Nice job on the vocals!
    Medley & Hatfield practically became cultural icons
    on this tune... thanks for bringing it 'round!

    Best,

    David
    www.DavidSosnowski.com
    .

  5. #5
    Senior Member fastlane's Avatar
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    Re: You've Lost That Lovin' Fellin- In Spectorama

    Thanks for the nice comments David.

    I tried to stay as true to Spector's arrangement as much as possible.

    I know the beginning of the verse sounds really off but Spector did a Coltrane creating a very dissonant sound. He smoothed it out with the mix.

    BASS G Bb C CHORDS Bb & C MELODY G C F E C Bb .

    I had a little trouble hitting that high F (even Medley went to the D on a 1995 cut) but I got the third time. It's almost two octaves.

    Phil

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