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    Twice As MuchThat's All

    Label:Immediate – IMCP 013
    Format:
    Vinyl, LP, Album, Stereo
    Country:UK
    Released:
    Genre:Rock
    Style:Soft Rock

    Tracklist

    A1Sitting On A Fence
    Written-ByJagger:Richard*
    3:07
    A2Hey Girl
    Written-ByJohn Phillips
    2:25
    A3Listen
    Written-ByRose*, Skinner*
    2:40
    A4You're So Good For Me
    Written-ByOldham*, Rose*, Bell*, Skinner*
    2:33
    A5Green Circles
    Written-ByO'Sullivan*, Lane*, Marriott*
    2:38
    A6aLife Is But Nothing
    Written-ByRose*, Skinner*
    3:35
    A6bHappy Times
    Written-ByRose*, Skinner*
    A6cDo You Wanna Dance
    Written-ByFreeman*
    B1True Story
    Written-ByRose*, Skinner*
    2:42
    B2Simplified
    Written-ByRose*, Skinner*
    3:20
    B3Step Out Of Line
    Written-ByRose*, Skinner*
    3:07
    B4You'll Never Get To Heaven
    Written-ByDavid:Bacharach*
    2:39
    B5Crystal Ball
    Written-ByShuman*, Fagan*
    2:44
    B6Coldest Night Of The Year
    Featuring [With]Vashti*
    Written-ByMann:Weill*
    3:27
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    Credits

    Notes

    This version: no mentioning of IMSP 013 on the labels.
    Duration entered for A6a is the total duration of tracks A6a to A6c.

    Barcode and Other Identifiers

    • Matrix / Runout (Runout stamp side A): IMCP 013-1C
    • Matrix / Runout (Runout stamp side B): IMCP 013-2C

    Other Versions (5 of 8)View All

    Title (Format)LabelCat#CountryYear
    New Submission
    That's All (LP, Stereo, Album)Immediate, ImmediateIMCP 013, IMSP 013UK1968
    That's All (LP, Album, Stereo)ImmediateIMCP 013UK1968
    New Submission
    That's All (LP, Album, Stereo)ImmediateIMSP 013UK1968
    New Submission
    That's All (LP, Reissue, Stereo)Outline RecordsOLLP 5257 ASGermany1982
    New Submission
    That's All (CD, Album)Sony Music Special ProductsA 23261USUnknown

    Reviews

    streetmouse's profile picture
    streetmouse
    Forever compared to Simon & Garfunkel, the duo of David Skinner and Andrew Rose, had little to do with the New York folk underground, and everything to do with the lush psychedelic sunshine pop that was making its way to America from across the pond … and is seeing a sensational revival today. Yes, I can hear what you’re thinking, but no, Twice As Much were not running in the same circles as the soft tender lines of Chad & Jeremy, who achieved memorable fame, leaving Twice As Much to be yet another nearly forgotten bit of a footnote in the annals of musical history.

    In actuality, the duo no doubt received little notoriety due to the fact that they were relying so heavily cover versions of songs to carry them through, covers of songs that where still on radio rotation as Twice As Much was releasing them, leading one to wonder what they were thinking. Another aspect of their relegation to lesser status was the fact that though they appeared to be young and hip, their age did define them, leaving them to cover Broadway show tunes as well, a construct that listeners in America during those heady days saw as being part of the establishment, a relic from the past that should fall under its own weight.

    The 60’s were a tough time for duos, as rock bands who were creating a larger than life and more complex sounds were what fans were looking for. Even with the likes of Nicky Hopkins, Jimmy Page, Joe Moretti and John McLaughlin musically backing their records, it was nearly impossible for Twice As Much [a rather silly play on words] to find footing on enough solid ground to carry their sweet and nearly pitch perfect harmonies any distance at all. While Twice As Much were not a manufactured band, they were certainly handled in that manner, with Andre Loog Oldham pitching them hard, even giving them the chance to release The Rolling Stone song, “Sittin’ On A Fence” a year or so prior to The Stones releasing it, and still, even with all of the hype and promotion on both sides of the Atlantic, they seemed doomed and failed to chart.

    All of that being said, listening to their music today without the expectations and attitudes of the 60’s, reveals pleasant carefree structures and deliveries that will certainly harken back memories and visions of days long passed, songs that go down easy, yet do not define the times from which the came.

    The fun facts: David Skinner toured with Roxy Music as a keyboard player during their 1977 - ’78 tour. You will also find him as a contributor to both Phil Manzanera’s and Bryan Ferry’s solo projects.

    Review by Jenell Kesler