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The Full Custom Gospel Sounds Of

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The Full Custom Gospel Sounds Of album cover
01
Wiggle Stick
3:02
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02
400 Bucks
3:12
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03
The Devil's Chasing Me
5:24
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04
Livin' on the Edge (Of Houston)
2:55
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05
You Can't Get Away from Me
2:29
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06
Beer:30
3:02
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07
Big Little Baby
2:34
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08
Lonesome Train Whistle
3:25
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09
Bales of Cocaine
2:14
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10
Loaded Gun
4:20
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11
Nurture My Pig
4:02
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12
Gin and Tonic Blues
3:40
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 12   Total Length: 40:19

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It's About Time

rockin_hammer

So glad that emusic has acquired the SubPop library. Had alot of these singles on vinyl. Lookes like it will be some booster pack purchases to get a few of the favorites in MP3 format. Just wish SubPop still had some of the really old stuff. But this is good for those who aren't familiar with SubPop.

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Woohoo! Finally!

timmy

This was my introduction to the Reverend. It is soooo good. 400 Bucks, Bales of Cocaine, Nurture My Pig.... In addition to being great to listen to loud and while driving cross-country, it's a great mix of songs. Plus the cover is classic.

They Say All Music Guide

With fellow Texas maniac Gibby Haynes on production, Heat and his trusty sidemen go at it again on The Full Custom Gospel Sounds and do so with all the style and sass one could want. Kicking off with “Wiggle Stick,” a perfectly lubricious number that ended up scoring the band some airplay with Beavis and Butthead, the good Reverend serves notice that his services are once again the type of affairs where the Blood and the Body aren’t necessarily spiritual. Full Custom is arguably more frenetic and metal-leaning than before — not that Heat has turned into Robert Plant or anything like that, but the likes of “Livin’ on the Edge (Of Houston)” would sound perfect smack dab in the middle of a Motörhead set. When it comes to matters lyrical, meanwhile, Heat is still the clever, leering bastard he’s been before, and why not? The absolute killer on that front is “Bales of Cocaine,” arguably the only English-language equivalent to narcotraficante corridas worthy of the comparison. Then there’s the classic rockabilly strut and swing of “Beer: 30,” where everything’s boiled down to the doesn’t-need-more triad of “Party! Get naked! Buy us more beer!” Aside from the “speed up then slow down the tape” goofiness on the concluding “Gin and Tonic Blues,” Haynes doesn’t really change the band’s overall sound or anything, but he sure does help it sound great. Meanwhile, what the band comes up with in terms of variation is often a treat. For instance, who expected a drop-dead perfect borrowing from the Sweet’s “Ballroom Blitz” making the brilliantly angry “400 Bucks” sound even better? Otherwise Heat keeps playing like crazy — quiet when he needs to be and explosive when the time is right — with Wallace and Bentley going after things with the same perfect feel. – Ned Raggett

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