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You Come To My Senses

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Published on Mar 7, 2011

Chicago is an American rock band formed in 1967 in Chicago, Illinois. The band began as a politically charged, sometimes experimental, rock band and later moved to a predominantly softer sound, becoming famous for producing a number of hit ballads. They had a steady stream of hits throughout the 1970s and 1980s. Second only to The Beach Boys in terms of Billboard singles and albums chart success among American bands, Chicago is one of the longest running and most successful pop/rock and roll groups. Chicago re-teamed with producer Phil Ramone in October 2010 to begin work on a new album. According to Billboard, Chicago was the leading U.S. singles charting group during the 1970s. They have sold over 38 million units in the U.S., with 22 gold, 18 platinum, and 8 multi-platinum albums.[5][6] Over the course of their career they have charted five No. 1 albums, and have had 21 top ten hits. The band was formed when a group of DePaul University music students who had been playing local late-night clubs recruited a couple of other students from the university and decided to meet in saxophonist Walter Parazaider's apartment. The five musicians consisted of Parazaider, guitarist Terry Kath, drummer Danny Seraphine, trombonist James Pankow, trumpet player Lee Loughnane. The last to arrive was keyboardist Robert Lamm, a music major from Chicago's Roosevelt University. The group of six called themselves The Big Thing, and continued playing top-40 hits, but realized that they were missing a tenor voice (Lamm and Kath both sang in the baritone range); the voice they were missing belonged to local bassist Peter Cetera. While gaining some success as a cover band, the group began working on original songs. In June 1968, they moved to Los Angeles, California under the guidance of their friend and manager James William Guercio, and signed with Columbia Records. After signing with Guercio, The Big Thing changed their name to Chicago Transit Authority. Their first record (released in April 1969), the eponymous The Chicago Transit Authority (sometimes informally referred to simply as "CTA"), was a double album, very rare for a first release, featuring jazzy instrumentals, extended jams featuring Latin percussion, and experimental, feedback-laden guitar abstraction. It sold over one million copies by 1970, and was awarded a platinum disc.[8] The album began to receive heavy airplay on the newly popular FM radio band; it included a number of pop-rock songs — "Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?", "Beginnings", and "Questions 67 and 68" — which would later be edited to a radio-friendly length, released as singles, and eventually become rock radio staples. Soon after the album's release, the band's name was shortened to Chicago, when the actual Chicago Transit Authority threatened legal action. During an appearance at the Chicago True Advocates Fan Club Convention on April 3, 2010, Robert Lamm announced that, in Oct. 2010, the band will convene with producer Phil Ramone (producer of 'Hot Streets' and 'Chicago XIII') to produce a new Christmas album. Lamm also announced that the band will begin work on a new Chicago album in the fall of 2010. Work on that album with Phil Ramone began on October 1, 2010, as announced on Jason Scheff's web site.[3] Scheff posted on his Facebook page on Oct. 3: "Getting some great basic tracks!!!! Loving being in the studio again... and being with Phil Ramone? Just run a search on him... even if you think you know what he's done, search him again..."

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