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Pies4shaw 

"Phil had more talent in his little finger than both Abletts combined displayed in their entire careers"


Joined: 08 Oct 2007


PostPosted: Sun Sep 10, 2017 8:42 am
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think positive wrote:
Pies4shaw wrote:
Jethro Tull's "Stand Up" album. Possibly among the top 250,000 albums from 1969.

Eg:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iybAyDFrhhI&index=9&list=PL633C6E54B799D2A0

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jqbGXl5lxEg

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N2RNe2jwHE0

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=E7M2Vxh5Lh8&index=10&list=PL633C6E54B799D2A0

Some of the bonus tracks are ok, too:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2YymGJKhGgY&index=11&list=PL633C6E54B799D2A0


Can you name the top 250,000 please so I can see exactly where this one stands?

I'll give it a go, in alphabetical order. My list may not be complete - it's just based on a quick scan of my album collection.

Abbey Road by the Beatles, The Allman Brothers Band by the Allman Brothers Band, Aoxomoxoa by Grateful Dead, Arthur (Or the Decline and Fall of the British Empire) by the Kinks, Anthems in Eden by Shirley and Dolly Collins, At Home by Shocking Blue, At Your Birthday Party by Steppenwolf, Babylon by Dr John, Ballad of Easy Rider by the Byrds, The Band by the Band, Basket of Light by Pentangle, Barabajagal by Donovan, Bayou Country by Creedence, Beck-Ola by the Jeff Beck Group, Birthday Blues by Bert Jansch, Bless Its Pointed Little head by Jefferson Airplane, Blind Faith by Blind Faith, The Booker T Set by Booker T and the MGs, Brave New World by the Steve Miller Band, Changing Horses by the Incredible String Band, Clouds by Joni Mitchell, Concerto in B-Goode by Chuck Berry, Crosby, Stills & Nash by Crosby, Stills and Nash, David Bowie by David Bowie, Deep Purple by Deep Purple, Donovan's Greatest Hits by Donovan, Down Home Style by Brother Jack McDuff, Dr Byrds and Mr Hyde by the Byrds, Dusty in Memphis by Dusty Springfield, Easy by Marvin Gaye and Tammi Terrell, Eight Miles High by Golden Earring, Family Entertainment by Family, Fathers and Sons by Muddy Waters, Filles de Kilimanjaro by Miles Davis, Five Leaves Left by Nick Drake, Fleetwood Mac in Chicago by Fleetwood Mac, Free by Free, Galveston by Glen Campbell, Gettin' Down To It by James Brown, Glad I'm In the Band by Lonnie Mack, Goodbye by Cream, Grand Funk by Grand Funk Railroad, Green River by Creedence, Hallelujah by Canned Heat, Happy Sad by Tim Buckley, Happy Trails by Quicksilver Messenger Service, Here We Go Again by Country Joe and the Fish, Hey Jude by Wilson Pickett, Hollies Sing Dylan by The Hollies, Hollies Sing Hollies by The Hollies, Hot Buttered Soul by Isaac Hayes, Hot Rats by Frank Zappa, I Got Dem Ol' Kozmic Blues Agaian Mama! by Janis Joplin, Illuminations by Buffy Saint-Marie, In A Silent Way by Miles Davis, In The Court of The Crimson King by King Crimson, Incredible! Kaleidoscope by Kaleidoscope, Is by Chick Corea, Jim and Ingrid Croce by Jim and Ingrid Croce, Jimmy Cliff by Jimmy Cliff, Joe Cocker! by Joe Cocker, Johnny Winter by Johnny Winter, Keep On Moving by the Paul Butterfield Blues Band, Last Exit by Traffic, Let It Bleed by the Rolling Stones, Led Zeppelin by Led Zeppelin, Led Zeppelin II by Led Zeppelin, Liege and Lief by Fairport Convention, Love Man by Otis Redding, The Marble Index by Nico, Max Merritt and the Meteors by Max Merritt and the Meteors, The Monkees Present by the Monkees, Monster by Steppenwolf, Monster Movie by Can, More by Pink Floyd, Mourning in the Morning by Otis Rush, Nashville Skyline by Bob Dylan, Nice by The Nice, The Original Delaney & Bonnie and Friends by Delaney and Bonnie Bramlett, Pacific Gas and Electric by Pacific Gas and Electric, Put A Little Love In Your Heart by Jackie De Shannon, A Salty Dog by Procul Harum, Santana by Santana, Shady Grove by Quicksilver Messenger Service, Sail On by Muddy Waters, The Soft Parade by The Doors, Songs from a Room by Leonard Cohen, Soul '69 by Aretha Franklin, Spirit In The Sky by Norman Greenbaum, Stand! by Sly & The Family Stone, Stand Up by Jethro Tull, Strawbs by The Strawbs, That's The Way God Planned It by Billy Preston, The Chicago Transit Authority by Chicago, Then Play On by Fleetwood Mac, This is Desmond Dekkar by Desmond Dekkar, To Love Somebody by Nina Simone, Tommy by The Who, Trout Mask Replica by Captain Beefheart and His Magic Band, The Turning Point by John Mayall, Ummagumma by Pink Floyd, Uncle Meat by Frank Zappa, Unhalfbricking by Fairport Convention, The Velvet Underground by the Velvet Underground, Volume 2 by Soft Machine, Volunteers by Jefferson Airplane, Weeds by Brewer & Shipley, What We Did On Our Holidays by Fairport Convention, Willy And The Poor Boys by Creedence, Yes by Yes, Your Saving Grace by The Steve Miller Band.

I'm probably a little short of the 250,000 mark but that's most of the history of modern music, right there.
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Pies4shaw 

"Phil had more talent in his little finger than both Abletts combined displayed in their entire careers"


Joined: 08 Oct 2007


PostPosted: Sun Sep 10, 2017 10:32 am
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And at the risk of creating a very stupid list, here's the Top Ten albums of 1969 in order:

1. In the Court of the Crimson King. Why? Because it has the greatest drumming, the greatest singing, the greatest guitar playing, the greatest woodwind playing, the greatest songwriting and the best cover art of any album, ever recorded. And because it hurls a lance far into the future - nothing that happened in music in the next 20 years that wasn't blues-based would have been possible without these guys. Fripp-MacDonald-Lake-Giles-Sinfield - the greatest pool of talent ever assembled in the same universe. And, unlike many groupings of incredible musicians, this wonderful record is so much more than the sum of its parts. "Cat's foot, iron claw, neurosurgeons scream for more at paranoia's poison door - 21st Century Schizoid Man". Not a bad opening stanza for the song that invented heavy metal. One of the great tragedies of music history is that within about 15 minutes of this being recorded, MacDonald and Giles had run screaming from the building - one eventually started Foreigner (although, to be fair, not until he'd played all those great sax bits that you'll never get out of your head after you listen to Get It On (Bang a Gong) and the rest of Electric Warrior by T-Rex) and the other drummed for Leo Sayer (although, eventually, Bill Bruford sat in Giles' seat for the next 40 years and acquitted himself quite well). Greg Lake joining Emerson, Lake and Palmer made more sense and allowed for Fripp to recruit Boz Burrell (who also ran screaming from the building to join Bad Company) and then the great John Wetton. But this, right here, is the album I would require to survive isolation on a desert island.

2. Liege & Liefe. It has Sandy singing Matty Groves and Crazy Man Michael. Everything else is brilliant but, really, that was enough to get this to number 2 on the list.

3. Let It Bleed. Save for Monkey Man, which is a bit of a throwaway song, this is a killer of an album. Gimme Shelter, Love in Vain (with Ry Cooder's beautiful mandolin), the hilarious acoustic version of Honky Tonk Women (Country Honk), Live With Me (the magical first appearance of Bobby Keys with the Stones - and with both Leon and Nicky playing piano on this, it's session-musician-heaven), Let It Bleed, Midnight Rambler (yes, this is the greatest rock and roll song of all-time), You've Got the Silver and You Can't Always Get What You Want. It's a bit of a pity that the English style of the time was usually to leave singles off albums - If the famous accordion-based version of Honky Tonk Women had been on here, this might have been the best rock album of all time.

4. Arthur. Was there ever a better song than Shangri-La? No, of course there wasn't. Was there ever a better eulogy for a lost age than Victoria? Was there ever a song (at all) that wasn't folkie and covered by The Seekers about English people going to Australia (and, in this case, by choice)? The greatest album by the greatest British pop/rock songwriter of them all.

5. Basket of Light. Once I had a Sweetheart is my favourite song. House Carpenter is my second-favourite song. The rest of the album is merely breathtakingly beautiful. With Bert and John both gone, listening to this is bitter-sweet.

6. Crosby, Stills & Nash. The finest flowering of west-coast folk-rock, before Neil Young tried to ruin them and The Eagles made it their personal mission to turn West Coast "wooden music" into "easy listening".

7. Led Zeppelin. Dazed and Confused. Jimmy's cover of Otis Rush's I Can't Quit You, Good Times, Bad Times, Babe, I'm Gonna Leave You etc. This album had some fine tunes. Enough that I can even forgive Jimmy for stealing Bert's arrangement of "Black Waterside" and pretending it's his. Still, even that set Jimmy up to use Bert's banjo masterclass on Waggoner's Lad and turn it into Bron-y-Aur Stomp on III, so I guess you take the good with the bad.

8. Led Zeppelin II. Whole Lotta Love. Yes, alright - it's a rip-off of Willie Dixon's "You Need Love" and it owes a considerable debt to the Small Faces' cover of that song but, really, Howling Wolf never sounded like this. The riff from Heartbreaker is even better.

9. Santana. How this music emerged fully-formed from the marijuana-haze of the West Coast is one of history's marvels, as is the tone of Carlos' guitar-playing. There was probably never a more unmistakeable sound than the sound of the man's guitar. Evil Ways, Jingo, Persuasion, Soul Sacrifice, Waiting and Savor.

10. Abbey Road - because I'll never get out of this alive if I don't put a Beatles album in the top ten.
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Mountains Magpie 

Meet Connie, Martha and Vet


Joined: 01 Mar 2005
Location: Somewhere between now and then

PostPosted: Sun Sep 10, 2017 11:46 am
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Nice list P4S and I have most of those albums.

'69 was a good vintage. Five Leaves Left, Everybody Knows This Is Nowhere, Unhalfbricking, Chicago Transit Authority, What We Did On Our Holidays, With A Little Help From My Friends and so on.

I'll leave you with just one word though......

TOMMY

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Pies4shaw 

"Phil had more talent in his little finger than both Abletts combined displayed in their entire careers"


Joined: 08 Oct 2007


PostPosted: Sun Sep 10, 2017 4:35 pm
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Yes, MM, I added Tommy to the list, along with a couple of others I knew I'd missed.

I missed "With A Little Help From My Friends" - I thought it was released the previous year. It's a fabulous record, Jimmy Page's ridiculously ill-placed guitar solo in By Bye Blackbird notwithstanding (not that there's anything wrong with the solo - it's just on the wrong record). What else from 1969 have I left out?

For my sins (I left Everybody Knows This Is Nowhere out of the list because I am a bad person with character flaws - I know I should like Neil Young but no matter how I try, I just can't bring myself to do it), here's "Cowgirls In The Sand" from that album: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3fAXl97-RFg

I'm listening to it, now - it sounds like a 1966 garage band tuning up - but I'm giving it a go. Shocked

Here's a better version (from CSN&Y's 4-Way Street) - it's better because it's a lot shorter and also because there are many fewer technically inept people playing out of tune and out of time and singing out of tune on it (and he ends it with a beautiful tierce de Picardie on the guitar):

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jai6AykXW9k

And here's something to take the taste away from some of those other 1969 albums:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hIccZsURyLc

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cMJug2iz3NA

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oHy_XeBMagU

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wKjfjO2Y1H4

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8LhkyyCvUHk

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Sk3sURDS4IA&list=PL8a8cutYP7fp1idEcwkV7ScXz1rddg4Xk

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DjydOI4MEIw

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yA7iGxV6rt4

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yA7iGxV6rt4

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=08aNFX1Rx8I

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z2GHlcwlT1Y

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6etwZzv4rQ0

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-rmtJ6-EY1E

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Qkzel7TCZ0M

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3F3Cjr32QyI

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ozKasVbcyws

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=p1YXPc5WKY8

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f775c_KgXE0

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ec0XKhAHR5I

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IvmeEyVd5w8

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=79SmlOBvMus

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BFxf8DJb42k

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sEQL6z1U0wY

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Vy9bicKwDBU
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stui magpie 

suge min pikk


Joined: 03 May 2005
Location: Where ever i go, there I am

PostPosted: Sun Sep 10, 2017 5:47 pm
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few good tunes in 1969

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Billboard_Year-End_Hot_100_singles_of_1969

Elvis "in the Ghetto" is one.

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Mountains Magpie 

Meet Connie, Martha and Vet


Joined: 01 Mar 2005
Location: Somewhere between now and then

PostPosted: Sun Sep 10, 2017 5:59 pm
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P4S, as you are with Neil Young, I am the same with Crimson's debut. I know I'm supposed to like it but I just can't listen to it. Give me Red any day. Indeed, give me Bruford doing anything any day Laughing

I have been playing Judy Blue Eyes for well over 20 years. Bags of fun to play on the guitar but I'm certainly no Stephen Stills. That said, who is? The guy's a god AFAIC.

Badfinger debuted in '69 - well worth digging around their catalogue. Wickedly under-rated group IMHO.

Whole Lotta Love must be heard in headphones - everyone should do this at least once in their life. What Is And What Should Never Be is also a fave of mine.

Of course also in '69 there's a little ditty called Space Oddity.........

MM

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Pies4shaw 

"Phil had more talent in his little finger than both Abletts combined displayed in their entire careers"


Joined: 08 Oct 2007


PostPosted: Sun Sep 10, 2017 6:24 pm
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Thanks for the list, Stui. That's helped me identify a couple more albums that should have been in my top 250,000. Blood, Sweat and Tears (Spinning Wheel, And When I Die, You've Made Me So Very Happy and God Bless the Child all feature) is one. Black and White by Tony Joe White (Polk Salad Annie) is another. My Cherie Amour by Little Stevie is another.

Interestingly, quite a few of the truly great songs in that list are either strictly singles (Elvis' From Memphis, eg, had a couple of good songs but broke no new ground and contained little of interest other than for established Elvis fans) or were actually from 1967 or '68 and just took time to take off.
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Pies4shaw 

"Phil had more talent in his little finger than both Abletts combined displayed in their entire careers"


Joined: 08 Oct 2007


PostPosted: Sun Sep 10, 2017 6:48 pm
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Mountains Magpie wrote:
P4S, as you are with Neil Young, I am the same with Crimson's debut. I know I'm supposed to like it but I just can't listen to it. Give me Red any day. Indeed, give me Bruford doing anything any day Laughing

I have been playing Judy Blue Eyes for well over 20 years. Bags of fun to play on the guitar but I'm certainly no Stephen Stills. That said, who is? The guy's a god AFAIC.

Badfinger debuted in '69 - well worth digging around their catalogue. Wickedly under-rated group IMHO.

Whole Lotta Love must be heard in headphones - everyone should do this at least once in their life. What Is And What Should Never Be is also a fave of mine.

Of course also in '69 there's a little ditty called Space Oddity.........

MM

Space Oddity is just the album originally called David Bowie renamed, isn't it?

Have you got a vid of you playing SJBE? It's a great song and I'd love to see it.

Neil Young is almost unique for me - only he and Nich Cave annoy me so much that I actually want to break their CDs. That said, unlike Cave, NY did do some things I genuinely love (Woodstock and Ohio, for example) - but his solo stuff confuses me because I really, really wish I could appreciate it; lots of people who have impeccable taste (like you) admire it and, because I'm broadly interested in almost all kinds of music, the effect it has on me is puzzling.

Crimson's first album causes anxiety in a lot of people, I know - but I can't begin to imagine the years since without it. Unfortunately, we can't even put up links for people who haven't heard it to form a view, because Fripp has done such a good job of keeping the original Crimson albums off YouTube.

Otherwise, I'd put up Starless, Great Deceiver, Easy Money, Book of Saturdays, Lament, Exiles and Fracture - I expect we agree on almost all of those. I'm proud to say that my son (who came to King Crimson without prompting from me - and, like you, loves Red) has just recorded a cover of Easy Money on his latest EP and is going to perform 21st Cenyury Schizoid Man, Yes' Yours Is No Disgrace and Soft Machine's Hazard Profile, amongst other things, for his graduation recital. I wish there had been guitarists around who could play those things when I was a young man.

Do you not even like I Talk To The Wind?
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think positive Libra

Side By Side


Joined: 30 Jun 2005
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PostPosted: Sun Sep 10, 2017 7:49 pm
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Oh

My

Bucking

God!

I'm impressed. No really. Mega impressed! Gob smacked! My eyeballs popped out, I had to push them back in manually! Unfrickenbelievable! Well done!

After a quick scan, I have none of them! I have some albums by done artists but not those ones! Unreal! Do you have a special room to store them all?? The mind boggles. That's just 1 year!

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Mountains Magpie 

Meet Connie, Martha and Vet


Joined: 01 Mar 2005
Location: Somewhere between now and then

PostPosted: Mon Sep 11, 2017 11:10 am
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P4S,

Yes the 1969 eponymous Bowie album opens with Space Oddity.

I Talk To The Wind is nice but just doesn't rock my world I'm afraid.

As we know, Fripp provided the guitar on Heroes. I'm certain Blur's Graham Coxon must've channelled Fripp for his solo on This Is A Low. I was quite surprised how many good songs Blur actually had, once you get past the whole britpop thing.

BTW, one album I missed was "In Concerto For Group & Orchestra". Full show here:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ufm4NHTXVSg

Gillan's finest hour was the following year IMHO. When we start on 1970 I'll discuss further and no, it's not Speed King Wink

There's very little video of yours truly. I went through my archives and didn't even have an audio recording of Judy Blue Eyes. I recorded a version at 10.15 this morning, live without a net (or whiskey hehehe) and just using the iphone. The vocal is low and there's a wee guitar fluff up at 4.47 but a sweet thing happened. Right at the end you can hear the grandmother clock in my office chime for 10.15 Very Happy

Recording is here: https://ufile.io/xjqf0



TP,

Don't encourage us, the lists for 1970, 1971 and 1972 are much longer and miles more impressive Laughing Laughing

MM

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Pies4shaw 

"Phil had more talent in his little finger than both Abletts combined displayed in their entire careers"


Joined: 08 Oct 2007


PostPosted: Tue Sep 12, 2017 8:04 am
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Thanks for sharing the upload of SJBE, MM. Great effort.

That deserves a Van Der Graaf Generator masterpiece. The "ranking" of the full album in the top 250,000 of the year has to wait until we start talking about 1971 - but here's A Plague of Lighthouse Keepers. You will know it - but there'll be plenty of Nicksters who have never heard it.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ycgdj74oNwc

"The sea will drag me deep ...."
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watt price tully Scorpio



Joined: 15 May 2007


PostPosted: Sun Sep 17, 2017 1:29 pm
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Sunday Morning & Afternoon PBS radio 106.7 FM:

Blue Juice presented by Mohair Slim, 11am -1pm

The Juke Joint presented by Matt, 1pm - 3pm

Just finished: Johh Lee Hooker
Now starting: Ball & Chain by "Big Mama" Thornton (popularised by a brilliant version by Janice Joplin)

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Mountains Magpie 

Meet Connie, Martha and Vet


Joined: 01 Mar 2005
Location: Somewhere between now and then

PostPosted: Wed Sep 27, 2017 8:21 am
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watt price tully wrote:
Sunday Morning & Afternoon PBS radio 106.7 FM:

Blue Juice presented by Mohair Slim, 11am -1pm

The Juke Joint presented by Matt, 1pm - 3pm

Just finished: Johh Lee Hooker
Now starting: Ball & Chain by "Big Mama" Thornton (popularised by a brilliant version by Janis Joplin)


Watched Janis's performance at Monterey yesterday. Moma Cass's face says it all. Which is a good thing as there are no superlatives in any language.

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think positive Libra

Side By Side


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PostPosted: Sun Oct 01, 2017 7:05 pm
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On the way home from a day on the green with Elton John! Bloody fabulous! Spent the afternoon with my oldest friend in macclesfield drinking baileys and eating caramello, then to the winery for pizza $35 bottle of yuk wine give me $7 Banrock any day and cheese and bikkies by hubby, and the master! Oh my god yes sooo good, driving home and they are paying an Elton marathon!

Hope everyone's day was this good, and god let me sleep til noon tomorrow! With the GF it's all too much! Cheers

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Pies4shaw 

"Phil had more talent in his little finger than both Abletts combined displayed in their entire careers"


Joined: 08 Oct 2007


PostPosted: Sun Oct 15, 2017 10:58 am
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Since it's Spring, it must be time for some magical Donovan:

The masterpiece "Three Kingfishers" (from 1965's Sunshine Superman) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8ThKDqLwmeo

And here's a real gem - a live 1966 TV performance of "Three Kingfishers", with Pete Seeger watching on in awe, performed just as a duo with Don and Shawn Phillips playing his sitar cross-legged on Pete's table (as you do) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OX9gaPZdwLA

His beautiful setting of Yeats' "The Song of Wandering Aengus" (from HMS Donovan) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UQUT6mS0eY8

Isle of Islay (from A Gift From a Flower to a Garden, although the image used in this link is the cover of his "Live from the Anaheim Convention Centre") -
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xJmQFhDk_x8

"Sunshine Superman" (this is a bonus track on Sunshine Superman) - the longer stereo version containing Jimmy Page's complete solo: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hTuPbJLqFKI

"Hurdy Gurdy Man" (from Hurdy Gurdy Man) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Cpcye9GhCRc

"Pebble and the Man/Happiness Runs" (from Barabajagal) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-cGWTAe3M6U

"Barabajagal" (from Barabajagal) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I1SB247iNrc - Don with Jeff Beck, the one and only Nicky Hopkins and Madeleine Bell. Love is Hot, Truth is Molten!!!

And - did G7 and C7 ever sound this good? - "Season of the Witch (also from Sunshine Superman) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JAzTnsSgs2s

"Riki Tiki Tavi" (from Open Road) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TY7Rxae4pjU

"Jersey Thursday" (from Fairytale) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kddJLYnDzoA

"Celia of the Seals" (from HMS Donovan) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UajRWV7hjus

"Sunny South Kensington" (from Mellow Yellow) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NcIt9mhXuPA

"Lullaby of Spring" (from A Gift From a Flower to a Garden) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uWMg20rP7OE

"Sunny Goodge Street" (from Fairytale) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=luxtMLNPZtk

"Wear Your Love Like Heaven" (from A Gift From a Flower to a Garden) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6bmruh9tKxM
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