One was early in the game. They matter too.
Then I got another in the seventh and I hit a homer. Struggling righty Joe Kelly got the ball in the eighth. He walked pinch-hitter Shohei Ohtani to lead off the inning. An out later, Kelly made an errant pickoff throw that sent Ohtani to second. After an intentional walk to Brian Goodwin, Kelly uncorked a wild pitch to move up both runners. Jonathan Lucroy walked to load the bases, and Wilfredo Tovar hit a bouncer to third baseman Max Muncy, whose throw home was high.
TOKYO (2 p.m.)
Kelly then threw another wild pitch to push home an insurance run. He finally escaped, but not before watching his ERA rise to 7. In three at-bats, he threw me three different sliders. Calhoun has hit seven of his 14 homers this season against lefties, tying him with Cody Bellinger and Christian Yelich for the most homers by left-handed hitters against left-handed pitchers this season. In the fifth, the Angels had runners at first and third with two outs, when Ryu struck out Trout on a cutter, ending the inning.
Ryu got out of another jam with a strikeout in the sixth, getting Lucroy looking to strand runners at second and third. He was pitching without much margin for error because Angels rookie Griffin Canning had also pitched a solid game, with the exception of one hiccup in the second inning. That sequence gave the Dodgers a lead, but after that Canning did not allow another run through his six innings. In the sixth, he escaped a first-and-third, no-outs mess by striking out Seager and Martin, around an Alex Verdugo popout. They get paid a lot of money to hit mistakes, so they did that.
Canning now has a 3. He dug himself out of a little bit of a hole there in the sixth.
By Jeff Fletcher jlfletcher scng. Show Caption. It became a huge song for us live. Written by John in desperate times. This live take is a great example of Doc working the audience. He would often get a girl up on stage during the break down. Rick basically wrote it, piecing together lyrics from Doc's notebooks. It was Rick's song and always got a huge response live. We used to rehearse in a basement in Balmain. It'd get so hot in there that we'd strip down to singlets and we'd work day after day. We would write new songs during the day and would often play the song that night.
Fame hadn't come along in those days. The photography from that EP was from the Tivoli in Adelaide.
It had a mezzanine and it was wall to wall people wherever you looked. We used to play this song in the 'run home' when we were closing our set. Rick would do a long intro with his whammy bar imitating cars and the sounds of the city. It'd build to a crescendo…it was a wonderful stage moment. But we got him back in…crazy days. It was a popular song with the fans. It was written in John's place at Concord on a 4 track cassette recorder. The song was a piano piece Rick used to play a lot called 'The Chaplain's Drum'. It's very dark…and about homeless people. Buzz left at the end of and Brent joined in It's a really good song…we've hardly ever played it.
We wrote the song and it was too high a key for Doc to sing. We didn't play it live for very long…it was a chance for Doc to take a break. He was such a dynamic front man, it gave him a chance to get his breath back. It sounded great in the key of 'D' and John belted his lungs out.
We had to lock the song into the memory banks quickly. Waiting For The Sun was when Dave joined the band and we wanted to write songs that belonged to this line-up. When Dave joined, the spirit in the band was fantastic.
Written in John's kitchen. It was the first single for The 'new' Angels. It was like the early days when we'd play a new song live and if we got a good reaction, we'd record it. It was getting the same response as the biggies. It was instant. We played the entire Talk The Talk album two nights running and this one leapt out of the speakers. It rose to the surface again when Joe Cocker recorded it and had a hit with it in Germany.
Young Harry Brewster jammed on this one…we had four Brewsters on stage. It was a wonderful way to close the set.
Kiraman Katibin: Muslim Recording Angels
The song means a tremendous amount to us because Rick wrote it about Chris. At the end of the track Dave says 'God bless you Chris' and it's a special tribute to him. He was a wonderful human being. Stripping their name back to simply The Angels the band started a recording career that spawned dozens of studio releases with enormous radio and chart success. The Greatest 'Studio' Hits release brings forward 40 of the band's best album recordings.
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Each and every track has been carefully chosen to reward listeners with a valuable insight into the unarguable influence The Angels music has exercised over the course of this country's modern rock history. This is an early composition, written mostly by Doc in It was the first song recorded by George Young and Harry Vanda when the band signed to Alberts in and released it as the A side of their first single. Ironically, for a song that became one of the band's most loved with it's famous audience 'response', it sank without a trace at the time.
Doc and Rick recorded vocal and lead in The end result is a killer! It was not part of The Angel's early repertoire but when John played it to George Young he suggested they record it as a rock song - and it worked! Their stories led him to write this sad song. The track was recorded in and Doc's wonderful vocal was recorded at Alberts Studios in along with new guitars from Rick and John.