Gallery of Sound - Independent Record Store PA

This pairing was slated to be Event 218 in late 1974, but as no copies have emerged, it can be assumed that the single was pulled. It is hard to know why, but judging by it's rarity the Anderson Brothers GSF release of 'I Can See Him Loving You' was a commercial failure - perhaps Event didn't want to suffer a similar fate. This reading of producer Ray Dahrouge's song is more soulful and vital than the Anderson Brothers which was huge on the Northern Soul scene, but without this take for competition at the time. Maybe the steamy finale to the Mayberry's version was a bit too much for radio play, but surely the brilliance of the ballad A side would have compensated for that. Their loss; our gain.
This pairing was slated to be Event 218 in late 1974, but as no copies have emerged, it can be assumed that the single was pulled. It is hard to know why, but judging by it's rarity the Anderson Brothers GSF release of 'I Can See Him Loving You' was a commercial failure - perhaps Event didn't want to suffer a similar fate. This reading of producer Ray Dahrouge's song is more soulful and vital than the Anderson Brothers which was huge on the Northern Soul scene, but without this take for competition at the time. Maybe the steamy finale to the Mayberry's version was a bit too much for radio play, but surely the brilliance of the ballad A side would have compensated for that. Their loss; our gain.
029667032674
I Can See Him Loving You / What Did I Do Wrong
Artist: Mayberry Movement
Format: Vinyl
New: OUT OF STOCK. Contact us for availability.
Wish

Formats and Editions

DISC: 1

1. I Can See Him Loving You - the Mayberry Movement
2. What Did I Do Wrong? - the Mayberry Movement

More Info:

This pairing was slated to be Event 218 in late 1974, but as no copies have emerged, it can be assumed that the single was pulled. It is hard to know why, but judging by it's rarity the Anderson Brothers GSF release of 'I Can See Him Loving You' was a commercial failure - perhaps Event didn't want to suffer a similar fate. This reading of producer Ray Dahrouge's song is more soulful and vital than the Anderson Brothers which was huge on the Northern Soul scene, but without this take for competition at the time. Maybe the steamy finale to the Mayberry's version was a bit too much for radio play, but surely the brilliance of the ballad A side would have compensated for that. Their loss; our gain.
        
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