Midnite Snake (2004)
“Riding the brink of the stoned rock revolution skates the new heroes of thee electric guitar mayhem, Midnite Snake. Bearded and dirty, Midnite Snake is a Pittsburgh power trio that plays instrumental acid rock until death does part. Members are Alexei Plotnicov electric guitar, Jim Lingo electric bass, Paul Quattrone (Modey Lemon greatness) drums and Fog Hog on electric fog.”
A live rarity from the early days of Kraftwerk with Michael Rother and Klaus Dinger so basically we get mix of Kraftwerk and Neu! Whole album consisting of long distorted heavy krautrock jams with doom mood ala Black Sabbath.
Real LIVE! (2004)
Underrated guitar god Frank Marino at his best captured his raw energetic style of soloing and covering Voodoo Chile and Red House of Jimi Hendrix. Orgasmic improvisational guitar journey into deep space.
Rest in P (1994)
Compilation of previously unreleased jams. Some of these jams with different titles were also featured on the Jams From the Heart and were included as bonus tracks on reissue of Game, Dames and Guitar Thangs.
Live at the Fillmore East (1970)
Superb live album by British bluesmen. Songs often shift to jams so we can enjoy great guitar work of Alvin Lee.
Open Fire (1972)
Most energetic live album of Swiss hard rockers Toad. Tons of killer guitar solos from Vic Vergeat and stunning covers of Jimi Hendrix songs Red House and Who Knows. Recorded in Basel.
Ultra rare 1971 German underground heavy psych guitar jam in the JPT Scare Band vein. Wild basement wah fuzz guitar blasters.
Plays Eddy Korsche Rock and Blues (1970)
Obscure Italian band with crazy Hammond and psychedelic blues guitar. It sounds like massive boogie freakout.
“A sweet psychedelic set, but one with very mysterious origins — originally recorded as a sound library session, by a group that was really the better-known Nuova Idea! The album’s definitely got a vibe that fits its sound library roots — all instrumental, with a bit less bravado than most psyche albums of this type — almost more of a focus on the rhythms, which stretch out strongly amidst the Hammond and guitar solos on the set…”
SWF Session (1973)
“Pure instrumental organ rock that many ELP fans quietly wished their favorite band would indulge more in. No deep lyrics, gonzo improvisations or lovelorn ballads here, just three hungry players with a taste for this new sound in popular music…”