Eugene’s production credits include...
...in total over 35 productions.
Float Into The Future
Float Into The Future was produced by Eugene in 1979. Eugene also wrote several of the songs on the album including "Levitation."
Sit On It!
Jimmy Smith’s jazz funk album Sit On It (Mercury) was produced by Eugene in 1977. Smith, whom Miles Davis is said to have called 'the 8th wonder of the world’ popularized the Hammond B3 electric organ. Eugene also wrote several songs on this album.
- Jimmy Smith: Organ, Synthesizer
- Herbie Hancock: Piano
- Lenny White: Drums
- Abraham Laborial: Bass
- Alan Silvestri: Guitar
- Steve Forman: Percussion
- Stanley Behrens: Harmonica
Keep Your Eye On The Sparrow
Eugene produced this 1975 Ode records release for Merry, who is probably best known for her duet with Mick Jagger on the Rolling Stones’ “Gimme Shelter”.
Merry also sang background for Ray Charles, Joe Cocker, Carole King, Lynyrd Skynyrd, Coldplay, Tori Amos as well as on Neil Young’s debut album. Merry was the subject of the film, "20 Feet From Stardom", a film that put this background singer front and center and which won an Academy Award for Best Documentary in 2014.
Scherrie & Susaye
Eugene was Executive Producer this 1979 Motown release with former Supremes, Scherrie Payne & Susaye Green acting as the artists, songwriters, and associate producers. Ray Charles guests on “Lovebug” and Eugene sings background on "In The Night”.
Pray For The Lion
Pray For The Lion was produced by Eugene in 1974 on Warner Bros. Records. Eugene also wrote several of the songs on the album including "River."
Peach Melba was produced by Eugene in 1975 on Buddha Records. Eugene also wrote several songs on the album including "Get Into My Mind."
This Mother's Daughter
This Mother's Daughter was produced by Eugene in 1975 on Capitol Records. Eugene also wrote several of the songs on the album including the title track, "This Mother's Daughter."
The Voltage Brothers
The Voltage Brothers
This Eugene produced album was released on Lifesong Records in 1978, and includes this scorcher written by Herbie Hancock, "Hang Up Your Hang Ups”.