The walker brothers - love her - the sun ain't gonna shine anymore - make it easy on yourself

While Tommy was happy at home, he felt more and more disillusioned at work. Holly, whose shares in Ojai gave her a significant voice within the company, told him that the reason William didn't want him to be president of the company was that he planned to start another company with Tommy as president, leaving Ojai for Sarah to run. With Holly's help, Tommy decided to start another company. Sarah was furious that her brother would work with their father's mistress, but reluctantly gave her blessing. Meanwhile, Tommy was the first Walker to see William's other daughter, Rebecca (he was at Holly's house when Rebecca dropped in for a visit). Soon, Nora, Justin, and Kitty found out what had been kept from them, and after an initial period of betrayal at being kept in the dark, they got over their disappointment in Tommy, Sarah, and Kevin, and tried to accept Rebecca.

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The 13 previously unreleased 1965-1967 recordings don't add up to an unissued album of sorts; they're more an assembly of odds and ends with a bent toward mediocre soul covers ("In the Midnight Hour," "I Got You [I Feel Good]") and pop standards (such as "The Shadow of Your Smile"). Again, however, the vocals make even these erratic leftovers worthwhile to some degree, and a few of the songs are rather good, including the characteristically melancholy "Hang on for Me," the dreamily orchestrated "Lost One," and the relatively upbeat Burt Bacharach -like "I Got Lost for a While." (The writers of all three of those mysterious tunes, incidentally, are listed as "unknown," leaving it open as to whether these were original compositions.) Also among these 13 unearthed items are alternate versions of two songs the Walkers did release, Randy Newman 's "Looking for Me" and their big smash "The Sun Ain't Gonna Shine (Anymore)." While these aren't as good as the official versions, they are at least notably different, and it's interesting to hear "The Sun Ain't Gonna Shine (Anymore)" in a considerably tamer, more reserved arrangement. Other than the obvious similarities in the vocals, discs four and five could almost be the work of a different group than the one heard on the first three CDs. While this latter portion does include their big 1976 . hit "No Regrets," it's tough sledding, with much of it given over to middle-of-the-road covers of the likes of Jimmy Webb , Randy Newman , Kris Kristofferson , and Boz Scaggs . Suddenly, however, the torpor is interrupted by Scott Walker 's four originals from their final album, 1978's Nite Flights . They're bleak, piercing, heavily electronic rhythmic numbers, wholly unlike anything else the Walker Brothers did in either the 1960s or the 1970s, and wholly unlike any other '70s Walkers recordings in that they sounded bold and adventurous, rather than just treading water. They're enough, just about, to justify the inclusion of the Walker Brothers ' reunion material in the box, though not enough to keep the inclusion of said material from making the box even more erratic than most such complete overviews of major artists.

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The Walker Brothers - Love Her - The Sun Ain't Gonna Shine Anymore - Make It Easy On YourselfThe Walker Brothers - Love Her - The Sun Ain't Gonna Shine Anymore - Make It Easy On YourselfThe Walker Brothers - Love Her - The Sun Ain't Gonna Shine Anymore - Make It Easy On YourselfThe Walker Brothers - Love Her - The Sun Ain't Gonna Shine Anymore - Make It Easy On Yourself