Chicago singer/songwriter Dick Campbell released probably one of the most ludicrously imitative Bob Dylan-inspired albums ever, Dick Campbell Sings Where It’s In. It arrived when Dylan was at the maximum of his middle-’60s fame, soon after heading electric and obtaining his first strike singles. Campbell ensured that he sounded nearly the same as 1965 Bob Dylan through the use of a number of the same music artists that Dylan caused that year; the complete Paul Butterfield Blues Band contributes, apart from Elvin Bishop. Additional music artists also support Campbell around the record, including Peter Cetera, who later on play with Chicago. Although this LP approximated the instrumental audio of Dylan’s early rock and roll records, filled with selected guitar works and organ, it had been far substandard. The blame place squarely with Campbell, whose tunes — and tone of voice — sounded as an amateurish Dylan duplicate, to the stage where it’s hard to find out whether this is a sincere try to duplicate Dylan or perhaps a Dylan parody. Like a curio of the first folk-rock period, though, this uncommon record definitely provides its interest.
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|White Slave||1985||as Dick Cambell|
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