Rod n Faces rock’n’roll show with a live sound recreates the image of those memorable songs and that unmistakable voice. All this while many fans have waited in anticipation for the reunion of the remaining members of The Faces.
Based in Blackpool and combining more than 20 years professional experience, the band members are: Jason Mcloughlin – vocals, Jamie Ramsden – bass, Stuart Jones – keyboard, Anthony Fitchie – guitar and Craig Bunney – drums. They perform a set covering what many arguably agree is the best decade of Rod Stewart’s career. Plus, this is the band that featured Ronnie Lane, Ian Mclagan, Kenney Jones and one of the world’s best known guitarists, Ronnie Wood.
Paying tribute to the parallel career of Rod Stewart & The Faces the songs performed by Rod n Faces include: Stay With Me, Cindy Incidentally, Angel, Reason to Believe through to the unforgettable , Maggie May, You Wear It Well, You’re In My Heart, Sailing, Hot Legs and many more.
Rod n Faces Tribute Band Blackpool
Mercury Records A&R man Lou Reizner had seen Stewart perform with Beck and on 8 October 1968 signed him to a solo contract; but contractual complexities delayed Stewart’s recording for him until July 1969. Meanwhile, in May 1969, guitarist and singer Steve Marriott left English band The Small Faces. Ron Wood was announced as the replacement guitarist in June and on 18 October 1969, Stewart followed his friend and was announced as their new singer. The two joined existing members Ronnie Lane, Ian McLagan, and Kenney Jones, who soon decided to call the new line-up Faces.
Faces released their début album First Step in early 1970 with a rock and roll style similar to the Rolling Stones. While the album did better in the UK than in the US, the Faces quickly earned a strong live following. Stewart released his second album, Gasoline Alley that autumn. Stewart’s approach was similar to his first album and mandolin was introduced into the sound. He then launched a US tour with the Faces. Stewart sang guest vocals for the Australian group Python Lee Jackson on “In a Broken Dream”, recorded in April 1969 but not released until 1970. His payment was a set of seat covers for his car. It was re-released in 1972 to become a worldwide hit.(Wikipedia).
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