There's undoubtedly a lot more to the story than what Schon's lawyer says. Apparently, Steve Perry and Journey's original manager Herbie Herbert were in on this, too.I read about this earlier in the week. What were those two dudes thinking? Shut up and cash the damn checks. :lol:
Uhhhhhhhhhhhh, Carlos Santana is honestly probably where he picked up the massive egotism....suddenly, Gregg Rolie and Carlos Santana (smoking a cigarillo) burst into the room, overcome the mercenaries, and hand Neal his long forgotten Les Paul Custom. Thus allowing him to feel the power of the fusion and reclaim his manhood.
The best part about Santana interviews is how the interviewer always repeats what he just said back to him with stuff like, "That's really something most people would think is impossible, to have a song that..." to see if he wants to walk it back or admit that it wasn't the most judicious use of words or be like "don't print that" when he hears how ridiculous he sounds and instead of picking up on it he just escalates"Carlos smoked too much dope in the Eighties after he dropped the guru.
Weird post. It sounds like you're saying there are good Santana songs.Carlos smoked too much dope in the Eighties after he dropped the guru.
Fact remains, though, that Neal wimped out and left the Santana band right as things were getting really interesting. Santana's catalog up to 1982 is better than everything Neal has put out except for the first two Journey albums that nobody bought.
Caravanserai, Lotus and Borboletta are probably too weird and fusiony for you, but they are amazing.Weird post. It sounds like you're saying there are good Santana songs.