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This was indeed Another Side of Bob Dylan, “complicated” love songs and only one “protest song” – Chimes of Freedom”. COF is filled symbolism & surrealism, not like his earlier “topical songs”.
Many “Dylan writers” consider it to be among his 5-10 best albums, I don’t. It’s a very important album, but I would not put it on top 10.
- “All I Really Want to Do” – 4:04
- “Black Crow Blues” – 3:14
- “Spanish Harlem Incident” – 2:24
- “Chimes of Freedom” – 7:10
- “I Shall Be Free No. 10″ – 4:47
- “To Ramona” – 3:52
- “Motorpsycho Nitemare” – 4:33
- “My Back Pages” – 4:22
- “I Don’t Believe You (She Acts Like We Never Have Met)” – 4:22
- “Ballad in Plain D” – 8:16
- “It Ain’t Me Babe” – 3:33
My fav Songs:
- Chimes of Freedom
- My Back Pages
- It Ain’t Me Babe
- Spanish Harlem Incident
Another Side of Bob Dylan is the fourth studio album by American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan. It was released August 8, 1964 by Columbia Records.
The album deviates from the more socially conscious style which Dylan had developed with his previous LP, The Times They Are A-Changin’. The change prompted criticism from some influential figures in the folk community – Sing Out! editor Irwin Silber complained that Dylan had “somehow lost touch with people” and was caught up in “the paraphernalia of fame”.
|Released||August 8, 1964|
|Recorded||June 9, 1964 at Columbia Studios, New York City|
Album of the day:
- Julian Edwin “Cannonball” Adderley (September 15, 1928 – August 8, 1975) was a jazz alto saxophonist of the hard bop era of the 1950s and 1960s.Adderley is remembered for his 1966 single “Mercy Mercy Mercy“, a crossover hit on the pop charts, and for his work with trumpeter Miles Davis, including on the epochal album Kind of Blue (1959). He was the brother of jazz cornetist Nat Adderley, a longtime member of his band.
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