What do you want me to comment on? I don't see what's the problem?
I said I think the Beach Boys didn't release much good material after the mid 70s. I like pretty much everything they did before the mid 70s. And that includes "Carl and the Passions", since it's from 1972. It's certainly not one of their best albums and it also lacks in quantity. It's just eight songs, including two, "Here She Comes" and "Hold On Dear Brother", that really aren't Beach Boys songs (they were written and mostly performed by two former members of The Flame, Blondie Chaplin and Ricky Fataar, who both joined The Beach Boys in 1972 and left in 1973 and 1974, respectively).
But the album certainly has a few wonderful songs. "All This Is That" is absolutely stunning and definately one of the group's most underrated songs. "Cuddle Up" is very moving, one of my favorite Dennis Wilson songs. "He Come Down" is fun. "Marcella" is decent and for some reason one of Brian Wilson's personal favorites. I don't really care for the two Chaplin/Fataar songs (I don't really like The Flame either), or "You Need a Mess of Help to Stand Alone", and "Make It Good" might be my least favorite released Dennis Wilson song.
"Carl and the Passions" is by the way often seen as 'the four singles album': it has two Chaplin/Fataar songs, two Dennis Wilson songs, two songs written by Brian Wilson (who is completely absent as a performer on this album) and manager Jack Rieley and two transcendental meditation-themed song by Mike Love and Al Jardine.
Interesting detail about Chaplin and Fataar: Chaplin has been playing in the Rolling Stones' live band since the 90s and Fataar (although he's originally a drummer) played the 'George Harrison' role in The Rutles.