Top 10 Derek And The Dominos Songs And History Of The Band

Top 10 Derek And The Dominos Songs And History Of The Band

Feature Photo: Atco Records, Public domain, via Wikimedia Commons

The top 10 Derek And The Dominos Songs aren’t strictly limited to the solo album this incredible supergroup released before each musician went his own way. Aside from Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs which was released in 1970, there was also 1988’s Crossroads, a box set featuring the incredible Eric Clapton that included musical material he performed and recorded with Derek and the Dominos. That Grammy award-winning album also included songs he performed with Blind Faith, Cream, Delany & Bonnie and Friends, John Mayall & the Bluesbreakers, and the Yardbirds. If you haven’t personally listened to this four-disc box work of genius by Eric Clapton, then you are truly missing out. Eric Clapton’s legacy as a person and an artist is a rare gem that deserves to be cherished by music fans all over the world. There are few talents of his caliber that can outshine even the brightest diamond as an individual who has contributed so much. No matter what the song, Eric Clapton’s passion consistently revealed the man as someone who didn’t simply get into the music business to seek fame and fortune.

Before Derek and the Dominos

Before Derek and the Dominos formed as a band in 1970, the lineup of Eric Clapton, Jim Gordon, Carl Radle, and Bobby Whitlock was already making names for themselves as musicians. Through their involvement with Delaney & Bonnie and Friends, the four men began to fancy the idea of working together as a group. At the time, Delaney & Bonnie was the supporting act behind Eric Clapton’s short-lived supergroup, Blind Faith, as he and Stevie Winwood embarked on a US summer tour in 1969. Although Blind Faith was very popular during its run, Eric Clapton found the American soul revue music performed by Delaney & Bonnie more to his liking. From November 1969 until March 1970, he was part of the Delaney & Bonnie lineup. This led Eric Clapton to team up with Gordon, Radle, and Whitlock. Also at this time, Eric Clapton and George Harrison were the best of friends. It was also at this same time Harrison’s wife, Pattie Boyd, became the subject of Eric Clapton’s seemingly unquenchable infatuation.

While with Delany & Bonnie and Friends, Eric Clapton also began to form a kinship with Duane Allman. These guitaring geniuses shared a brotherly bond at a chemistry level that would heavily influence the personal and professional directions these men took throughout the years. When Clapton and Bobby Whitlock were eager to start up their own band and contacted Gordon and Radle to join them, Derek and the Dominos. It was also during this time they met in London to work with George Harrison on his first solo album, All Things Must Pass. This project featured Derek and the Dominos as Harrison’s backing band, which resulted in a bond that extended beyond these five men.

During Derek and the Dominos

The official start of Derek and the Dominos began as a backing band for George Harrison when he recorded and released All Things Must Pass in 1970. This was the same year Eric Clapton and his bandmates released Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs as an album. Joining the band was Clapton’s former Delaney & Bonnie colleague, Dave Mason. Now a five-man band, Derek and the Dominos debuted as live performers on June 14, 1970, at a charity concert in London, England. They were billed as Eric Clapton and Friends but it was already decided before the men appeared on stage that the band was to be recognized as Derek and the Dominos. Interestingly enough, Clapton liked the name but his American bandmates, Gordon, Radle, and Bobby Whitlock had reservations. After making their first live appearance, Derek and the Dominos met with mixed reactions among the British fan base and critics.

After All Things Must Pass, George Harrison helped his best friend, Eric Clapton, put together Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs as an album. Phil Spector was recruited as a producer to bring forth a single for Derek and the Dominos as a new band. This brought forth “Roll It Over” and “Tell the Truth,” along with two instrumental jams. After this, Mason opted out of Derek and the Dominos as he felt Eric Clapton’s commitment to his own band’s project wasn’t as focused as it should have been. Now back to a four-man band, Derek and the Dominos found living in the countryside wasn’t for them so they moved to a two-story flat in central London. This also became a meeting place for Eric Clapton and George Harrison’s wife at the time, Pattie Boyd.

Although married, Harrison wasn’t faithful to Boyd whereas Eric Clapton’s affection for her made it difficult for her to resist. He also embraced Eastern spirituality, which she found too enticing to ignore. However, Eric Clapton was personally tormented by his feelings for Boyd as she also happened to be the wife of his best friend. This resulted in Eric Clapton pouring his energy into music that began with a UK tour Derek and the Dominos played in at smaller club venues. At the time, he played anonymously as he didn’t want his fame from Blind Faith and Cream to hinder the progress of his newly formed band. The group rather enjoyed playing as a quartet of unknowns.

After the tour was over, Derek and the Dominos went to Miami, Florida, to record with Tom Dowd and Atlantic Records. Most of the musical material revolved around Clapton’s affection for Boyd. Throughout the recording session, the band members became dependent on hard drugs, an unfortunate result after experimenting with heroin while recording with George Harrison in the UK. The group’s recording session for its debut album was slow at first. This changed after Dowd took them to an Allman Brothers concert as he was in the process of producing their album, Idlewild South. Clapton was already a fan of Duane Allman so when he heard him for the first time in person he extended an invite that would give Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs the spark it needed to move forward. The majority of the album’s songs came from Allman’s contribution, even as he continued to honor his commitment to the Allman Brothers Band.

The Allman Influence

The bond Allman and Clapton shared was like witnessing two brothers working together, doing what they loved most as musicians. Clapton invited Allman to join Derek and the Dominos but Allman wanted to stay loyal to his band. He did, however, participate as an addition. The jam sessions Allman shared with Derek and the Dominos at Miami’s infamous Criteria, were later issued on the second CD of The Layla Sessions: 20th Anniversary Edition. This was released in 1990, further revealing to the audience the incredible musical chemistry Clapton and Allman shared while they were teamed up in Florida.

After the recording sessions of Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs were completed, Derek and the Dominos left Miami for London so they could continue performing concert tours as a group. In October 1970, they returned to the US to start their tour there. Duane Allman performed with Derek and the Dominos for two of the shows that were held near the end of the group’s tour. In November, the group’s debut album was released but mostly met with critical and commercial failure. Part of the blame fell on the public failing to realize Derek and the Dominos was fronted by Eric Clapton. This wouldn’t come about until the 1972 release of The History of Eric Clapton. By then, however, two tragedies happened that put an end to Derek and the Dominos, at least for now.

Already, the September 18, 1970 death of Jimi Hendrix had Eric Claptonexperiencing difficulty coping with the loss of his dear friend and musical rival. When Duane Allman was killed in a motorcycle accident on October 29, 1971, this added even more trauma to Eric Clapton who was already dealing with so much emotional turmoil. As a result, he relied on substance abuse as a means to dull the pain as much as he could. Any interest at that time to continue Derek and the Dominos was lost as Eric Clapton’s dependency on drugs and alcohol continued to increase. He did, however, do what he did best, which was pouring his soul into music. This is what made the musical repertoire of Eric Clapton so legendary.

After Derek and the Dominos

Although Derek and the Dominos were officially disbanded in 1971, the personal and professional relationships shared between Eric Clapton, Jim Gordon, Carl Radle, and Bobby Whitmore continued. So did the close friendships with George Harrison and Pattie Boyd. Even as solo artists, they continued to support each other and work together on a variety of recording projects. While Derek and the Dominos no longer existed as an official band name, it still carried on in spirit.

There were attempts to officially bring the group together at first, but this simply wasn’t in the cards. Instead, everybody moved forward as individuals who already had new paths carved for themselves. Unfortunately for Jim Gordon, his path took a much darker turn in 1983 when he killed his mother while experiencing a schizophrenia psychotic episode. This was a condition nobody knew he had at the time until it was too late. In 1984, he was confined to a mental institution where he remained until the day of his death on March 13, 2023.

For Eric Clapton, after he made a return to the music scene in 1974, things began to look up for him. Three years later, George Harrison and Pattie Boyd divorced after realizing they could no longer hold their marriage together. Two years after this, Boyd married Eric Clapton. One would think this would put an end to the close friendship Eric Clapton had with Harrison, especially since it was already known by this time Eric Clapton was madly in love with Boyd for years. This was not the case.

Harrison attended their wedding that was held, along with his fellow Beatles bandmates, Paul McCartney and Ringo Starr. However, as fate had it, Boyd and Eric Clapton’s marriage resulted in a divorce in 1989. Before this happened, Eric Clapton had a romantic relationship with Lory Del Santo resulted in the birth of Conor Loren on August 21, 1986. Unfortunately, their son died on March 20, 1991, when he accidentally fell out of an opened window of the Galleria. It was an apartment complex where he lived on the fifty-third floor. The window was opened by a cleaner and was large enough for the four-year-old to simply walk up to and fall out. This devastation inspired Eric Clapton to once again turn to music as a form of therapy.

“Tears in Heaven” was the 1991 release that became Eric Clapton’s biggest hit as a solo artist. It also earned him three Grammy Awards in 1992, namely for Best Male Pop Vocal Performance, Song of the Year, and Record of the Year. This song was followed by “Circus” in the 1992 release of Unplugged. In 1998, it was “My Father’s Eyes,” which was recorded on the album, Pilgrim. This one also earned Clapton another Grammy Award for Best Male Pop Vocal Performance. Although these songs were performed by Clapton as a solo artist long after Derek and the Dominos disbanded, the same power and vulnerability he shared in Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs was evident in the multi-Grammy Award-winning Unplugged.

When Live at the Fillmore was released as a double album on February 22, 1994, this came about almost twenty-four years after Derek and the Dominos recorded two live performances at the Fillmore East. The material included songs from In Concert, as well as Eric Clapton’s Crossroads box set. Several previously unreleased songs made this album a must-have for classic rock music fans.

Top 10 Derek & the Dominos Songs

#10 – Evil

“Evil” was written as a Chicago blues song by Willie Dixon. In 1954, it was recorded by Howlin’ Wolf and was included in his 1959 compilation album, Moanin’ in the Moonlight. It was recorded again ten years later for The Howlin’ Wolf Album. It became his final hit single, which peaked as high as number forty-three on the US Billboard Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart. As fans of Howlin’ Wolf, Derek and the Dominos recorded their own version that would later appear as a bootleg recording on Eric Clapton’s box set, Crossroads, which was released in 1988. What’s great about “Evil” was how well each band member meshed as musicians who shared an equal appreciation for R&B music while at the same time revving them up as classic rock numbers.

#9 – Have You Ever Loved a Woman

“Have You Ever Loved a Woman” was a blues song written by Billy Myles, then first recorded by Freddie King in 1960. As a fan of R&B music, Eric Clapton was drawn to a song he felt he could relate to as he was in love with Pattie Boyd at the time. Unfortunately, she was married to his best friend, George Harrison. It was one of many recordings featured on Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs that illustrated how deeply Eric Clapton loved Boyd. After Derek and the Dominos disbanded, “Have You Ever Loved a Woman” became one of Clapton’s favorite numbers to perform, both live and in other recorded versions. Even before forming his bluesy rock group in 1970, Clapton performed this song while he was a member of John Mayall & the Bluesbreakers.

#8 – Anyday

“Anyday” was written by Eric Clapton and Bobby Whitlock as members of Derek and the Dominos. Recorded for the album, Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs, it became one of those songs that would have both Clapton and Bobby Whitlock perform as solo artists with various versions of it. The chemistry shared between Duane Allman and Clapton as guitarists were made evident in this song, as was the case with the rest of the material they performed together throughout the album’s recording. For Clapton, this was the closest thing to a heavenly experience as it got as he was already a fan of Allman. “Anyday” was a recording that featured Allman playing the guitar solo while Clapton sang the lead.

#7 – Little Wing

Originally written and recorded by Jimi Hendrix in 1967, “Little Wing” was one of the most influential songs from The Jimi Hendrix Experience. This bluesy ballad had Hendrix once again in fine form as a vocalist and legendary guitarist. The song idolized Hendrix’s idea of a woman with angelic-style qualities and was regarded as one of his best performances as a musician. There are references made to the 1966 recording of “(My Girl” She’s a Fox,” not long after he was inspired by the events of the 1967 Monterey Pop Festival. Hendrix’s performance of “Little Wing” can be found on his second album, Axis: Bold as Love.

The enigmatic personality Hendrix had as a person and musician rubbed off on so many that it shouldn’t come as a surprise “Little Wing” would join the ranks of songs covered by other recording artists, including Eric Clapton. Even before the start of Derek and the Dominos in 1970, Clapton had performed “Little Wing” as a fan, friend, and rival of Jimi Hendrix. What made Derek and the Dominos’ version of “Little Wing” so epic was the performance of Duane Allman on second guitar when he joined the group during the recording sessions of Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs.

This came about shortly after Jimi Hendrix died on September 18, 1970. Still rocked by this tragic event, the emotionalism poured into “Little Wing” by Allman, Clapton, Jim Gordon, Carle Radle, and Bobby Whitlock made their version of this song a beloved classic. “Little Wing” was performed during the Derek and the Dominos tour, then as a recording but fans would have to wait until it was released on the Live at the Fillmore album was released in 1994. Speaking as a fan, it was well worth the wait. From 1973 onward, Eric Clapton performed “Little Wing” as a solo artist that would appear on his live recordings. From 1973’s Eric Clapton’s Rainbow Concert to 2008’s Live from Madison Square Garden, Clapton brought “Little Wing” to life as if Jimi Hendrix (and maybe even Duane Allman) was on the same stage with him.

#6 – Nobody Knows You When You’re Down and Out

Originally performed in 1923 in Vaudeville-blues style by Jimmie Cox, “Nobody Knows You When You’re Down and Out” became a blues standard that was popularized in 1929, thanks to Bessie Smith’s incredible performance. Her version sang from the perspective of someone whose fortune became misfortune, thanks to the government-enforced Prohibition that took place at the time. Since then, several recording artists have performed their versions of this song, each according to their interpretations. This was also the case with Eric Clapton as he found himself drawn to the folk scene in London.

As a young man who had yet to make a name for himself in the music industry, he taught himself how to play this style of music, using the same fingerpicking acoustic guitar styles by the like of Big Bill Broonzy. After forming Derek and the Dominos in 1970, he and his bandmates recorded this song for their debut album, Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs. Aside from Jim Gordon on drums, Carl Radle on bass, and Bobby Whitlock on organ, the lineup included Duane Allman on slide guitar.

Although Duane Allman wasn’t officially part of the group’s lineup, there was a brotherly bond that was formed that became just as legendary as the album’s recording itself. This was the first song Duane Allman performed with Derek and the Dominos. Even then, the connection he and Eric Clapton had as fellow musicians were electric. Perhaps this was because both men had so much in common, and “Nobody Knows You When You’re Down and Out” served as a reflection of that.

This song was a live studio recording but the men knew it so well that the performance was stellar. It became part of the live performances by Derek and the Dominos but didn’t appear in their 1973 In Concert album. It wouldn’t become available until 1994, after the release of Live at the Fillmore. That particular version had Clapton play all the guitar parts, including Allman’s, while Bobby Whitlock performed on the piano.

#5 – Got to Get Better in a Little While

Written by Eric Clapton, “Got to Get Better in a Little While” was a song performed by Derek and the Dominos and was recorded with the intent to release it on a second album. However, the lackluster success of Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs prevented that from happening. Derek and the Dominos disbanded as a group but the men involved didn’t abandon the friendship they had with each other.

The first time this song made a public appearance was in 1973 for the live album, In Concert. It was later released as an Eric Clapton solo in 1988 for his compilation album, Crossroads. It also appeared on the Derek and the Dominos release of Live at the Fillmore album in 1994. However, nothing truly beats the original recording that was featured in the 40th Anniversary Super Deluxe Edition of Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs. Released in 2011, fans got to hear the original and the newly recorded performances as one. The newer recording featured Bobby Whitlock performing on the organ and as the vocalist. Another version of “Got to Get Better in a Little While” would be released as a downloadable Eric Clapton single for his incredible solo performance of this beautiful song.

#4 – Bell Bottom Blues

Cowritten by Eric Clapton and Bobby Whitlock, “Bell Bottom Blues” was one of many songs that dealt with Clapton’s infatuation with the wife of his best friend, George Harrison. Pattie Boyd was usually the subject Clapton sang about as the frontman of Derek and the Dominos. Although no direct reference was made to her by name there was enough in the lyrics to paint a rather obvious picture. In the case of “Bell Bottom Blues,” this was no different. It became a minor hit on the US Billboard Hot 100 at number ninety-one.

It was a song recorded for Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs before Duane Allman unofficially joined the group. Clapton’s guitar performance had him playing various guitar parts as he sang about one of the biggest fashion trends that dictated the wardrobe of most Americans and Canadians going into the 1970s. For Clapton, he was inspired to write the song after Boyd asked him to get her a pair of bell bottoms from the USA while he was there. This progressive ballad was a bluesy rock song at its finest as Clapton and his bandmates performed it as an anguished man who would do anything for his love interest, even if she didn’t exactly feel the same way about him as he did about her.

#3 – Key to the Highway

“Key to the Highway” was first recorded in 1940 by Charlie Segar. After him, Jazz Gillum and Big Bill Broonzey produced recordings that made it become a blues standard. As specialists in bluesy rock, Derek and the Dominos took this song to a wonderful new level as they were already notable fans of R&B music, to begin with. Their version came as an inspiration after listening to Little Walter’s electrified recording in 1958. As a song that lasts just over nine minutes, it was a song that Duane Allman and Eric Clapton were jamming to when record producer Tom Dowd happened to hear them performing it. He told the engineers to start recording it as he didn’t want to bypass this golden opportunity.

The chemistry Duane Allman and Clapton had as fellow musicians was undeniable. Their impromptu performance of “Key to the Highway” begins with a fade in recording as the two genius guitarists were already starting their jam session together. That added to the appeal of a song that was a clear favorite for Duane Allman and Clapton. When Duane Allman died in 1971, it was one of the songs that were played at his funeral. It was a death that deeply affected Clapton as for him it felt like losing a brother.

#2 – Tell the Truth

Released in 1970, “Tell the Truth” was a song that was co-written by Eric Clapton and Bobby Whitlock. There was an earlier version featured on George Harrison’s 1970 album, All Things Must Pass, and it was the first recording made by Derek and the Dominos as a group. For Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs, “Tell the Truth” was performed at a slower pace that featured the guitar work of Harrison and Dave Mason. Although it was released as a single, it was quickly withdrawn at the band’s request. The inspiration behind the guitar work of the song originally came from Duane Allman as a young and restless Bobby Whitlock sat in Clapton’s living room while the two were roommates in England. On many fronts, Allman served as a mentor to Clapton and Bobby Whitlock, as these two men learned how to hone their craftsmanship as guitarists.

“Tell the Truth” was a song that shared a similar call-and-response pattern often used by Sam and Dave. Both Clapton and Bobby Whitlock were fans of the duo and used the same alternating verse technique as vocalists. There were two different recordings of “Tell the Truth,” one with Phil Spector’s Wall of Sound technique and one without. The first of the two didn’t share the same depth as the second one did and it was the one that was released as a single, despite the group’s objections. It was quickly pulled. As for the Tom Dowd production, “Tell the Truth” evolved as a song Derek and the Dominos were truly satisfied with after Duane Allman joined the group and its recording session. Both versions of “Tell the Truth” found their way on the 1972 release of The History of Eric Clapton. The second version of “Tell the Truth” was labeled as “Tell the Truth – Jam” for it while labeled “Tell the Truth (Jam #1)” on the 1990 release of The Layla Sessions: 20th Anniversary Edition.

Allman’s involvement behind “Tell the Truth” gave the insight and humor this song deserved, as originally intended by Clapton and Bobby Whitlock. This, as well as the briefly released single version, has been heavily favored by both the fans and the roster of Derek and the Dominos. On Bobby Whitlock’s 1972 solo album, Raw Velvet, as well as 2013’s compilation album, Bobby Whitlock: Where There’s a Will There’s a Way. The ABC Dunhill Recordings. This particular recording featured the full roster of Dominos, as well as George Harrison, Bobby Keys, Jim Price, and Rick Vito.

#1 – Layla

If there is that one signature song that stood out head and shoulders above the others for Derek and the Dominos, “Layla” is it. It was one of sixteen songs recorded for the group’s sole studio album, Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs in 1970. Co-written by Eric Clapton and Jim Gordon, the song came from The Story of Layla and Majnun, which was a twelfth-century story written by Nizami Ganjavi. It was about a man’s unrequited love for a woman he knew he wouldn’t be able to marry due to circumstances beyond his control. As a reader of this book, Clapton could relate to the story as this was how he felt about George Harrison’s wife at the time, Pattie Boyd.

The piano solo that stood out as the song’s highlight at the end was eventually credited to Gordon’s girlfriend at the time, Rita Coolidge. “Layla” had two versions that were released as singles. The first came out in 1972 and met with limited success at first. Twenty years later, an acoustic version by Clapton from his Unplugged album was released that placed this song back on the map as a hit.

It was Clapton’s version that won the 1993 Grammy Award for Best Rock Song. However, the 1972 version holds the mantle as the all-time cult classic. The first of these two versions came about after Eric Clapton struggled to put together a rock group that produced less-than-ideal results. When he learned Jim Gordon, Carl Radle, and Bobby Whitlock seemed to be in the same boat, Clapton saw this as an opportunity to put together Derek and the Dominos. This came about while these four men worked with George Harrison in 1970 for his debut album as a solo artist, All Things Must Pass. Harrison was already hugely popular, thanks to his run as part of the Beatles lineup.

While Derek and the Dominos were putting together their studio album, Duane Allman teamed up with Eric Clapton and his band as a guest guitarist. This marked the start of a musical chemistry that would raise the bar of classic rock as we know it to a whole new level. “Layla” saw guitaring genius at its finest as Duane Allman and Eric Clapton played off each other so well as lead guitarists that it’s no wonder this song became such a timeless classic. Speaking on a personal note, no rock song can move me nearly as much as this one. While many fans may have been drawn to Gordon’s beautiful piano solo near the end, I was far more fascinated by the performances laid out by Eric Clapton and Duane Allman. For me, it felt like these two men were performing as one remarkable entity that can never be duplicated, no matter how hard people try.

Originally, “Layla” was designed as a love ballad as Clapton secretly pined for Pattie Boyd. It wound up becoming a rocker, thanks to Allman and the signature riff that would transform it into one of the most beloved classic rockers so many fans are drawn. Adding to the depth of the song was Jim Gordon’s piano solo, which Clapton heard shortly after “Layla” was already first recorded. He was so impressed by the piece that he wanted it to become part of the song. Little did he know at the time the piano’s melody originally came from Rita Coolidge.

This became a source of controversy as it became evident Gordon’s piano solo shouldn’t have been solely credited to him. The scandal wasn’t enough to diminish the impact of “Layla” as a song. The infamous piano exit at the end was recorded a week after the first “Layla” recording where Clapton played acoustic and slide guitar while Allman played electric and slide guitar. Again, the chemistry these two men had was nothing short of incredible. For Dowd, he spliced the two movements of “Layla” together to make it a complete song. This was a work of genius, even if it wasn’t quite recognized as such when it was first released as a single.

In March 1971, “Layla” was released as a single but failed to do Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs any justice for Derek and the Dominos. It only peaked as high as number fifty-one on the US Billboard Hot 100 at the time. When it was released a second time in 1972 from The History of Eric Clapton and from Duane Allman’s An Anthology, this is when things began to change. When “Layla” and its “Piano Exit” was released as a single, it became a number ten hit on the US Billboard Hot 100 and a number seven hit on the UK Singles Chart.

Ten years later, the full version of “Layla” was released in the UK and it peaked even higher on the same chart at number four. The impact this song has made influenced a series of orchestral performances by the London Symphony Orchestra and the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra. Over the period, “Layla” has been covered by the Allman Brothers and Eric Clapton in their own performances. 1972’s “Layla” became certified platinum with the Recording Industry Association of America after it sold more than half a million copies.

As for the 1992-93 MTV Unplugged acoustic version, this release became a global phenomenon that charted as high as number one on the Canadian Singles Chart and the Japanese Singles Chart. On the US Billboard Hot 100, it peaked as high as number twelve. This version became certified gold in Australia and Japan. In the US, it sold over two hundred thousand copies and it was the one that became a Grammy Award winner in 1993. While both versions are indeed awesome, the overall favorite that receives the most amount of airtime is the Allman-Clapton version, along with Gordon’s piano solo.

The original Derek And The Dominos album – Deluxe Version

Derek And The Dominos Live Album

Eric Clapton Crossroads Box Set containing unreleased material from the Derek And The Dominos sessions

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