Summer Breeze is the fourth album by the American soft rock band Seals and Crofts, released in 1972 through Warner Bros. It was a major commercial breakthrough for the group, and peaked at on the Billboard album chart. The title cut was released as a single on September 9, 1972, peaking at on the Adult Contemporary chart, and Pop. "Hummingbird" was the second single, climbing to AC, Pop, and on the Canadian RPM Magazine charts.
About Summer Breeze. Seals & Crofts' original version reached number six on the . One of the distinctive backing instruments on Summer Breeze is a child’s toy piano. The single reached pop, easy listening on the . Billboard charts in autumn 1972. The production of the song was completely handled by guitarist Louie Shelton. Summer Breeze" Track Info. Written By Dash Crofts &.
Summer Breeze" was the first hit single, appearing on their fourth album in fall 1972. Blowing through the jasmine in my mind"? Long before it was a Disney princess, jasmine was a kind of flower that blooms in the summer. Also good for tea, Seals & Crofts use it to bring about feelings of contentment and harmony in this song, which is a feel-good classic about enjoying some simple pleasures in life with the ones you love
Seals & Crofts – Summer Breeze. Format: Vinyl, LP, Album, Quadraphonic. Music By, Vocals, Mandolin, Electric Guitar, Piano – Dash Crofts. Piano – Clarence McDonald, John Ford Coley, Larry Knechtel, Michael Omartian, Mike Lang. Producer, Electric Guitar, Bass, Backing Vocals – Louie Shelton.
Free download and listen Summer Breeze. Seals & Crofts, SEALS And CROFTS. Style: pop. Album year: 1972. Tracks count: 11. Views: 7. Seals & Crofts, SEALS And CROFTS - Hummingbird 04:40. Seals & Crofts - Summer Breeze 03:24. Seals & Crofts - Summer Breeze 04:29.
Summer Breeze offered an unusually ambitious array of music within a soft rock context - most artists tried to avoid weighty subjects in such surroundings (except, of course, CSN or Simon & Garfunkel, who could pretty much get away with anything). The title track is one of those relentlessly appealing 1970s harmony-rock anthems, in the same mode as the Doobie Brothers' "Listen to the Music" and appropriately ubiquitous on the radio and in the memory; the guitar (electric and acoustic) and vocal hooks are all well-nigh irresistible.
Unlike what media companies have been doing since they got so stingy with their packaging, this CD has the lyrics. Every song on this album is good, and most are great.