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8 thoughts on “ I Feel Free - The Amboy Dukes - The Amboy Dukes

  1. The Amboy Dukes () Baby, Please Don't Go I Feel Free Young Love Psalms Of Aftermath Colors Let's Go Get Stoned Down On Philips Escalator The Lovely Lady Night Time It's Not True Gimme Love Journey to the Center of the Mind () Mississippi Murderer Surrender To Your Kings Flight Of The.
  2. Ted Nugent, the nucleus of The Amboy Dukes, was born and raised in Detroit and started performing in at age He played in a group called The Royal High Boys from to and later in group named The Lourds, where he first met future Amboy Dukes Genres: Psychedelic rock, acid rock, hard rock.
  3. The Amboy Dukes were an American rock band formed in in Chicago, Illinois, and later based in Detroit, Michigan. They are known for their one hit single.
  4. Mar 30,  · A2 is misprinted as "I Feel Fine" on the label Also exists with proper printed labels and slightly different matrix, see The Amboy Dukes - The Amboy Dukes M.R.I Avenue Of The Americas, New York, N.Y. /5(28).
  5. Nov 08,  · Provided to YouTube by DashGo Journey To The Center of the Mind · Amboy Dukes Featuring Ted Nugent Journey To The Center Of The Mind ℗ Mainstream Records Released on: Auto.
  6. Lyrics to "I Feel Free" by THE AMBOY DUKES: Feel when I dance with you, / We move like the sea. / You, you're all I want to know. / I feel free, I feel free, I feel free. / I can walk down the street, there's no one there / Though the pavements are one huge crowd. / I can drive down the road; my eyes don't see, / Th.
  7. Jul 03,  · Read on, young grasshopper. Ted Nugent released four official LPs with the Amboy Dukes, two as Ted Nugent and the Amboy Dukes – one live and one studio – and then one more as Ted Nugent’s Amboy Dukes before dropping the Amboy Dukes altogether and going full on Ted Nugent.
  8. The Amboy Dukes’ eponymous debut album should be number one on any psychedelia collector’s list. This experimental record hangs delicately between Hendrix-esque riffs and the psychedelic feel of the early days of The Who. The track “Psalms of Aftermath” makes heavy use of the sitar, while “Colors” begins to explore.

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