History: America's Greatest Hits is the first greatest hits album by American folk rock trio America, released by Warner Bros. It was a success in the United States, reaching number 3 on the Billboard album chart and being certified multi-platinum by the RIAA. It has also been certified 6 times platinum by ARIA for shipments of 420,000 copies in Australia.
History: America’s Greatest Hits is the first compilation album by American folk rock trio America, released by Warner Bros. Additional Info:, Recorded Date: 1971-75, Released Date: October 24, 1975, Producer: George Martin, More info.
History is America’s greatest hits album, in which all the tracks prior to George Martin’s involvement with the band get a remix in his style. The album title is because the band at the time always named their records starting the letter H. Fun fact: the album cover was done by a then-unknown artist named Phil Hartman, later famous as an actor and comedian, and brother of the group’s then-manager, John Hartmann. History: America’s Greatest Hits Q&A.
Mirroring the cover art depiction of America's dual life in England and the . History: Greatest Hits perfectly spotlights both the polished and layered production of British studio legend George Martin and the West Coast tones of the band's folk-pop style. Featuring the group's many chart toppers from the first half of the '70s, this definitive roundup includes Neil Young-style acoustic sides like "Lonely People," the hippie MOR of "Muskrat Love," and breezy acid rock like "Sandman.
Listen free to America – History: America's Greatest Hits (A Horse With No Name, I Need You and more). A light folk-rock act of the early '70s, America had several Top Ten hits, including the number ones "A Horse with No Name" and "Sister Golden Hair. Dewey Bunnell, Dan Peek, and Gerry Beckley met while they were still in high school in the late '60s; all three were sons of . Air Force officers who were stationed in the .
Live At The Ventura Theather.
America - Dewey, Dan, Gerry. America's status in their namesake nation quickly changed when "A Horse With No Name" reached the top of the charts. It eventually sold more than a million copies and garnered the group a Grammy for Best New Artists of 1972. Their self-titled debut album, containing both their first hit and its Top 10 follow-up, "I Need You" topped the Stateside charts for more than a month
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