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Great White Wonder - Wikipedia
Great White Wonder, or GWW, is the first notable rock bootleg album, released in July 1969, and containing unofficially released recordings by Bob Dylan. It is also the first release of the famous bootleg record label Trademark of Quality (or TMQ).
Archive  dylan 
27 days ago by plouf
Live at The Gaslight 1962 - Wikipedia
Live at The Gaslight 1962 is a live album including ten songs from early Bob Dylan performances on October 15th, 1962 at The Gaslight Cafe in New York City's Greenwich Village.
Archive  dylan 
27 days ago by plouf
Still On TheRoad 1962
WBAI Studios, Cynthia Gooding radio show. Cue Recording Studios, Victoria Spivey recording recording session.
Archive  dylan 
27 days ago by plouf
Stream Bob Dylan and Johnny Cash - "Wanted Man" (Take 1) | Consequence of Sound
It's taken from Dylan's upcoming collection The Bootleg Series Vol. 15
The latest entry in Bob Dylan’s Bootleg Series, Vol. 15, is set to finally reveal one of the most historic unreleased collaborations in all of music. Out November 1st, the collection includes material from Dylan and Johnny Cash’s first and only recording session in February 1969. Today, we get our first sample of those legendary tapes with an early take on “Wanted Man”.
“Wanted Man” became famous as the opening track on Cash’s live At San Quentin LP, and he would go on to record a proper studio version some years later. However, Dylan actually penned the song, giving it to The Man in Black just a week before the San Quentin show. In this newly unearthed demo, we get to hear Dylan and Cash — along with rockabilly guitarist Carl Perkins — taking their first crack at the tune.
Before they get into it, Cash’s wife, June Carter Cash, can be heard reminding her husband to ask Dylan about “Wanted Man”. “Honey, I don’t want to interrupt your train of thought, but be sure that Bob puts the melody to that song, that ‘Wanted Man’. You forgot the melody,” she says.
music  country  johnny_cash  dylan  bootlegs  songs  streaming  60s 
6 weeks ago by rgl7194
The 100 Greatest Singers of All Time | Consequence of Sound
09. Robert Plant
It’s an image that for many defines the peak of ‘70s rock: Robert Plant, bare-chested and clad in crotch-hugging jeans under bright stage lights, leaning back to back against guitarist Jimmy Page while screaming into a microphone during a Led Zeppelin show. It’s an apt metaphor for Plant’s vocals during his storied tenure leading one of the most powerful bands to ever assemble in the name of rock and roll. The bright, spiritual yin to Page’s dark magical yang, Plant’s extreme take on Delta blues pioneers like Skip James and Bukka White resulted in his signature roar that would drive many of rock’s most indelible moments.
Standing tall amidst the maelstrom of sound conjured by the band around him, Plant’s vocals erupted with the same majesty as John Bonham’s thunderous drums and John Paul Jones’ brutal bass lines. He just as easily pumped the brakes down to a passionate purr to narrate the band’s softer side. Nimble enough to adapt his style throughout the band’s continual evolution, Plant was still delivering show-stopping performances on the group’s final studio effort, In Through the Out Door, most notably with his assertive and carefree attack throughout 1979 hit “Fool in the Rain”.
Plant’s post-Zeppelin career has been just as inspired. Delving into his original influences with the Honeydrippers, he has proven himself a genuine crooner. Now in his late ‘60s, he’s come full-circle with his latest outfit, Sensational Space Shifters, reinterpreting Led Zeppelin classics while still displaying elements of his original roar. –Scott T. Sterling 
music  voice  ranking  top_ten  robert_plant  johnny_cash  bowie  stevie_nicks  GnR  u2  elvis  dylan  trio  emmylou  beatles  sabbath  police 
6 weeks ago by rgl7194
The 10 best double albums in rock | Louder
From the late 60s through to the late 80s, some of the greatest and most influential albums ever made were doubles
1. Led Zeppelin – Physical Graffiti (1975)
From the greatest rock band of them all, the greatest double album. Led Zeppelin albums were always beautifully crafted, and never more so than on Physical Graffiti, wherein new songs were blended with archive material into a seamless whole that perfectly illustrated the breadth and depth of Zeppelin’s music. As Jimmy Page said of Physical Graffiti: “It gives all the different colours and textures. Like all of our albums, it was it important that it was exactly how it was.”
Fittingly, the band’s most epic album includes their most epic track, Kashmir, and other huge pieces such as In My Time Of Dying and In The Light. And from the vaults, Page pulled out a number of brilliant tracks that hadn’t made the cut on previous records: outtakes from Led Zeppelin IV in Night Flight and Boogie With Stu, the latter named after guest star and “sixth Rolling Stone” Ian Stewart; and from the Houses Of The Holy sessions, that album’s ‘lost’ title track and the rustic Black Country Woman, recorded al fresco with the sound of a plane flying overhead.
The scope of Physical Graffiti is vast, from the crunching hard rock of Custard Pie through to the Stevie Wonder-inspired funk of Trampled Under Foot and the beautiful acoustic folk stylings of Bon-Yr-Aur, and on to Kashmir. Ultimately, Led Zeppelin IV is the band’s definitive album, but Physical Graffiti might just be their best.
music  top_ten  record  ledzep  60s  70s  80s  dylan  beatles  hendrix  rolling_stones 
9 weeks ago by rgl7194

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