Bob Dylan - No One Else Could Play That Tune download album
Bob Dylan And Edward Taylor: If There’s An Original Thought Out There, I Could Use One Right Now (Part II). Why does Dylan like Black white and brown ? . The dropout student is already around in Dylan’s circles in the early 1960s. The men meet when Richard is still married to the popular folk singer Carolyn Hester (Dylan plays harmonica on her third album, in 1961). They become friends and the friendship gets an extra layer when Fariña remarries in ’63 with Joan Baez’s beautiful sister, the then seventeen-year-old, enchanting Mimi. That song is released posthumously, on the album Memories (1968). The liner notes on that album are usually mistakenly attributed to Mimi, but they are written by Maynard Solomon, producer and founder of Baez’s record company Vanguard. The notes claim that this song is Fariña’s last song and ‘waves farewell to Bob Dylan.
NO ONE ELSE COULD PLAY THAT TUNE is the perfect companion to the finally-announced, eagerly awaited, all-singing all-dancing boxed set of the complete New York sessions for Dylan’s fabled Blood On The Tracks: More Blood, More Tracks. Clinton reads from his monograph No One Else Could Play That Tune, plays two tracks from the New York recording sessions for Bob Dylan's album Blood on the Tracks and takes questions from the floor. Clinton Heylin at Durham Book Festival. No One Else Could Play That Tune Trailer. Video trailer for Clinton Heylin's book No One Else Could Play That Tune: The Making and Unmaking of Bob Dylan’s 1974 Masterpiece. Plus video playlist for the book.
If you’re a Dylan fan it is a must have and, even if you’re not, this is one of the finest pieces of forensic analysis of a major album that you are ever likely to read – which makes it a must have! It may get a little dry occasionally, though the quoted passages from the various interviews always keep it on a human level and, at around 40,000 words in total, it all moves along very quickly. This is the perfect companion piece to both Blood On The Tracks and More Blood, More Tracks .
Start by marking No One Else Could Play That Tune as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
No one else could play that tune, you know it was up to me. – The song could be taken as terminally clever. But the beauty of the singing opens the door to another way of hearing it: Dylan is accepting responsibility for everything on Blood on the Tracks, overt or covert, contrived or genuine. In the end, he admits, it all comes from him. ~ Paul Williams (Bob Dylan: Performing Artist, Vol 2: The Middle Years 1974-1986 ) – Sadly enough, this brilliant song was dropped from the album & replaced with Buckets of Rain.
Poet, protest singer, folk-rocker, psychedelic troubadour, evangelist, song & dance man, spokesman for an entire generation: there are a million Bob Dylans in the Naked City but perhaps only one truly naked Bob Dylan – and he’s to be found on Blood On The Tracks. Dylan’s most unconvincing protest is that this 1975 album was not autobiographical. Its last lines are also Dylan at his most direct, and quite literally, recognisable: "The harmonica around my neck, I blew it for ya free/No-one else could play that tune, ya know it was up to me’. Advertisement.
So go on, boys, and play your hands, life is a pantomime The ringleaders from the county seat say you don’t have all that much time And the girl with me behind the shades, she ain’t my property One of us has got to hit the road, I guess it must be up to me. And if we never meet again, baby, remember me How my lone guitar played sweet for you that old-time melody And the harmonica around my neck, I blew it for you, free No one else could play that tune, you know it was up to me. More on Genius.
Last month, a long-gestating film adaptation of Bob Dylan’s 1975 masterpiece Blood on the Tracks appeared to finally have some forward momentum. All of the songs on the final album were slightly sped up, a common studio trick to make dirges seem more commercial. The more melodic Buckets of Rain, which Dylan chose over Up to Me, is about three minutes shorter.
|1-1||To Be Alone With You|
|1-2||Shelter From The Storm|
|1-3||My Back Pages|
|1-4||I Believe In You|
|1-5||Love Minus Zero/No Limit|
|1-6||It's All Over Now, Baby Blue|
|1-7||Under The Red Sky|
|1-8||TV Talking Song|
|1-10||All Along The Watchtower|
|1-11||Knocking On Heaven's Door|
|1-12||Like A Rolling Stone|
|1-13||Song To Woody|
|1-15||One Too Many Mornings|
|1-16||Tight Connection To My Heart|
|1-17||Dark As A Dungeon|
|2-2||She Belongs To Me|
|2-3||Visions Of Johanna|
|2-4||My Head's In Mississippi|
|2-5||Buckets Of Rain|
|2-6||Every Grain Of Sand|
|2-8||One Too Many Mornings|
|2-10||Absolutely Sweet Marie|
|2-12||Friend Of The Devil|
|2-13||I've Been All Around This World|
|2-14||Detroit City (I Wanna Go Home)|
|2-15||Shelter From The Storm|
|2-16||Sitting On The Dock Of The Bay|
|2-17||Man Of Constant Sorrow|
|2-19||The Lakes Of Ponchartrain|
NotesCD1 1-2. Normal, Illinois: 14th November 1990
CD1 3-7. Carbondale, Illinois: 3rd November 1990
CD1 8-13. Chicago, Illinois: 9th November 1990
CD1 14-15. Dayton, Ohio: 13th November 1990
CD1 16-17. New York, New York: 19th October 1990
CD2 1. St. Louis, Missouri: 4th November 1990
CD2 2-4. De Kalb, Illinois: 6th November 1990
CD2 5. Detroit, Michigan: 18th November 1990
CD2 6. Milwaukee, Wisconsin: 10th November 1990
CD2 7. Oxford, Mississippi: 25th October 1990
CD2 8-9. Iowa City, Iowa: 8th November 1990
CD2 10. Columbus, Ohio: 16th November 1990
CD2 11-12 Merrillville, Indiana: 27th August 1990
CD2 13. Boone, North Carolina: 30th October 1990
CD2 14 East Lancing, Michigan: 12th November 1990
CD2 15.-17. George, Washington: 18th August 1990
CD2 18. New York, New York: 17th October 1990
CD2 19. Portland, Oregon: 21st August 1990
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Rights Society: ACUM/BIEM
|CD 1007/1008||Bob Dylan||Getting Harder And Harder To See A New Sunrise (2xCD, Comp, Unofficial)||Red Sky Records||CD 1007/1008||Europe||1994|