Release date
14 Oct 2006
Running length
24 tracks
Running time


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    Track     Duration Listeners
1 John Mayer - Waiting on the World to Change 3:20 577,050
2 John Mayer - I Don't Trust Myself (With Loving You) 4:52 260,508
3 John Mayer - Belief 4:02 354,952
4 John Mayer - Gravity 4:05 429,976
5 John Mayer - The Heart of Life 3:18 356,379
6 John Mayer - Vultures 4:10 294,214
7 John Mayer - Stop This Train 4:45 308,093
8 John Mayer - Slow Dancing in a Burning Room 4:02 427,407
9 John Mayer - Bold As Love 4:18 251,706
10 John Mayer - Dreaming With a Broken Heart 4:05 327,880
11 John Mayer - In Repair 6:07 236,871
12 John Mayer - I'm Gonna Find Another You 2:43 5,197
13 John Mayer feat. Ben Harper - Waiting on the World to Change (featuring Ben Harper) 2:53 426
13 John Mayer - Slow Dancing In A Burning Room (Acoustic) 3:52 20,041
13 John Mayer - Say 3:50 208,994
14 John Mayer - Good Love Is On The Way (Acoustic) 3:24 12,755
15 John Mayer - In Repair (Acoustic) 5:47 12,913
1 John Mayer - Vultures (Live) 5:38 7,333
2 John Mayer - Belief (Live) 6:04 8,151
3 John Mayer - Waiting on the World to Change (Live) 3:39 12,688
4 John Mayer - Dreaming With A Broken Heart (Live) 4:15 11,178
5 John Mayer - I Don't Need No Doctor (Live) 5:54 6,735
6 John Mayer - Gravity (Live) 10:20 10,837

About this album

Anybody who was initially confused by singer/songwriter John Mayer’s foray into blues with 2005’s Try! John Mayer Trio Live in Concert could only have been further confounded upon listening to the album and coming to the realization that it was actually good. And not just kinda good, especially for guy who had been largely labeled as a Dave Matthews clone, but really, truthfully, organically good as a blues album in its own right. However, for longtime fans who had been keeping tabs on Mayer, the turn might not have been so unexpected. Soon after the release of his 2003 sophomore album, the laid-back, assuredly melodic Heavier Things, Mayer began appearing on albums by such iconic blues and jazz artists as Buddy Guy, B.B. King, and Herbie Hancock. And not just singing, but playing guitar next to musicians legendary on the instrument. In short, he was seeking out these artists in an attempt to delve into the roots of the blues, a music he obviously has a deep affection for. Rather than his blues trio being a one-off side project completely disconnected to his past work, it is clear now that it was the next step in his musical development. And truthfully, while Try! certainly showcases Mayer’s deft improvisational blues chops, it’s more of a blues/soul album in the tradition of such electric blues legends as Jimi Hendrix and Stevie Ray Vaughan, and features songs by Mayer that perfectly marry his melodic songcraft and his blues-slinger inclinations.

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