Eric Elliott

Mastering Elliott Wave: Presenting the Neely Method (Repost)

Glenn Neely, Eric Hall, "Mastering Elliott Wave: Presenting the Neely Method: The First Scientific, Objective Approach to Market Forecasting with the Elliott Wave Theory"
1990 | pages: 338 | ISBN: 0930233441 | PDF | 20,2 mb
Debra Cameron, James Elliott, Marc Loy, Eric Raymond, Bill Rosenblatt, «Learning GNU Emacs» (3rd edition)

Debra Cameron, James Elliott, Marc Loy, Eric Raymond, Bill Rosenblatt, «Learning GNU Emacs» (3rd edition)
O'Reilly | ISBN 0596006489 | 2004 Year | CHM | 5,59 Mb | 534 Pages

Eric Clapton - Behind The Sun (1985)  Music

Posted by v3122 at Dec. 4, 2016
Eric Clapton - Behind The Sun (1985)

Eric Clapton - Behind The Sun (1985)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & MP3 CBR 320Kbps
Warner Bross, 7599-25166-2 | ~ 294 or 131 Mb | Scans Included
Blues Rock / Classic Rock

Although he is universally considered among the most important figures in rock & roll, Eric Clapton has not had consistent success in translating his stature into record sales, partially because he is, in essence, a great blues guitarist rather than a great pop/rock singer/songwriter…

Eric Johnson - Up Close (2010)  Music

Posted by uff at Dec. 4, 2016
Eric Johnson - Up Close (2010)

Eric Johnson - Up Close (2010)
Rock | 1cd | EAC Rip | Flac + Cue + Log | covers
EMI/Vortexan, 8 28527 77732 4 | rel: 2010 | 410Mb

By Eric Johnson’s standards, the five-year gap between 2005’s Bloom and 2010’s Up Close is swift. It’s the shortest time between albums since Ah Via Musicom followed Tones by a mere four years and although Up Close could hardly be called spontaneous, it does have a looseness that’s often absent in Johnson’s work, perhaps because it trades so heavily on the guitarist’s Texas roots, a point he underscores by having songs called “Texas” and “Austin.”

Eric Clapton - Another Ticket (1981)  Music

Posted by uff at Dec. 3, 2016
Eric Clapton - Another Ticket (1981)

Eric Clapton - Another Ticket (1981)
Rock | 1cd | EAC Rip | Flac + Cue + Log | covers
Polydor, 827 579-2 | rel: 1987 | 305Mb

Now, here's a star-crossed album. Polydor rejected the first version of it, produced by Glyn Johns, and Eric Clapton was forced to cut it all over again with Tom Dowd. Then, a few dates into a U.S. promotional tour coinciding with its release, Clapton collapsed and was found to be near death from ulcers due to his alcoholism. Finally, it turned out to be the final record of his 15-year association with Polydor, which therefore had no reason to promote it.

Eric Clapton - Slowhand (1977) [MFSL, UDCD 553]  Music

Posted by v3122 at Dec. 3, 2016
Eric Clapton - Slowhand (1977) [MFSL, UDCD 553]

Eric Clapton - Slowhand (1977)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & MP3 CBR 320Kbps
1991 | MFSL, UDCD 553 | ~ 233 or 103 Mb | Scans Included
Blues Rock / Classic Rock

After the guest-star-drenched No Reason to Cry failed to make much of an impact commercially, Eric Clapton returned to using his own band for Slowhand. The difference is substantial – where No Reason to Cry struggled hard to find the right tone, Slowhand opens with the relaxed, bluesy shuffle of J.J. Cale's "Cocaine" and sustains it throughout the course of the album…
Eric Woolfson - Eric Woolfson sings The Alan Parsons Project That Never Was (2009) (Repost)

Eric Woolfson - Eric Woolfson sings The Alan Parsons Project That Never Was (2009)
EAC Rip | FLAC (image+.cue+log) - 258 MB | MP3 CBR 320 kbps (LAME 3.93) - 101 MB | Covers - 476 MB
Genre: Progressive Rock, Pop Rock | RAR 3% Rec. | Label: Limelight Records (LREC 0590)

Eric Woolfson sings The Alan Parsons Project That Never Was is an album by the progressive rock musician Eric Woolfson, co-creator with Alan Parsons of The Alan Parsons Project, as well as main songwriter and manager of the band. Released in 2009, this was Woolfson's final album before he died of cancer in December of that year. The album includes songs that remained unreleased since the Project time for various reasons; however, as Woolfson himself remarks in the booklet, Parsons' dislike for some of Woolfson's compositions would have often caused them to be excluded from a Project album in its very early stages - such as, for example, "Steal Your Heart Away", an "unashamedly commercial" song with a conventionally sentimental lyric, which Parsons, in Woolfson's words, would have absolutely detested…

Eric Clapton - E.C. Was Here (1975)  Music

Posted by v3122 at Nov. 29, 2016
Eric Clapton - E.C. Was Here (1975)

Eric Clapton - E.C. Was Here (1975)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & MP3 CBR 320Kbps
1996 | PolyGram, 31453 1823-2 | ~ 243 or 113 Mb | Covers(jpg) Included
Blues Rock / Classic Rock

Following Eric Clapton's recovery from heroin addition in 1974 and subsequent comeback (announced by 461 Ocean Boulevard), the guitar legend retained his fine band and toured extensively, and this live album is a souvenir of that period. Despite having such pop-oriented hits as "I Shot the Sheriff," E.C. Was Here makes it clear that Clapton was and always would be a blues man…

Eric Clapton - 461 Ocean Boulevard (1974) [MFSL, UDCD 594]  Music

Posted by v3122 at Nov. 28, 2016
Eric Clapton - 461 Ocean Boulevard (1974) [MFSL, UDCD 594]

Eric Clapton - 461 Ocean Boulevard (1974)
EAC | Flac(Image) + Cue + Log & MP3 CBR 320Kbps
1993 | MFSL, UDCD 594 | ~ 262 or 117 Mb | Scans Included
Blues Rock / Classic Rock

461 Ocean Boulevard is Eric Clapton's second studio solo album, arriving after his side project of Derek and the Dominos and a long struggle with heroin addiction. Although there are some new reggae influences, the album doesn't sound all that different from the rock, pop, blues, country, and R&B amalgam of Eric Clapton…

Yazoo ‎- Upstairs At Eric's (1982)  Music

Posted by JET 1 at Nov. 27, 2016
Yazoo ‎- Upstairs At Eric's (1982)

Yazoo ‎- Upstairs At Eric's (1982)
EAC Rip | FLAC (Image) +CUE, LOG | 493 MB | Covers Included
Genre: Electronic | Label: Mute Records | Catalog Number: CD STUMM 7

Vince Clarke can claim involvement in two stunning debuts in only two years: Depeche Mode's Speak and Spell and Yaz's Upstairs at Eric's. While Speak and Spell is, by far, the more consistent record, Upstairs at Eric's is wholly more satisfying, beating the Depeche record on substance and ambition, and is light years ahead in emotion. "Don't Go" and "Situation" are absolutely killer with Clarke's bubbling synth and singer Alison Moyet's bluesy and powerful delivery.