Bob Dylan House Of The Risin' Sun DMM 180g Import LP
Bob Dylan House Of The Risin' Sun DMM 180g Import LP
Genre: Pop Rock
Label: Vinyl Passion
Format: 33RPM,
Size: 12"

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Bob Dylan House Of The Risin' Sun DMM 180g Import LP

Bob Dylan

$19.99
 
 
 
Availability: In Stock
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SKU:
VINLP1662
UPC:
8712177061662
Includes "Talkin' New York" & "Song For Woody"!

Bob Dylan's influence on popular music is incalculable. As a songwriter, he pioneered several different schools of pop songwriting, from confessional singer/songwriter to winding, hallucinatory, stream-of-consciousness narratives. As a vocalist, he broke down the notion that a singer must have a conventionally good voice in order to perform, thereby redefining the vocalist's role in popular music. As a musician, he sparked several genres of pop music, including electrified folk-rock and country-rock. And that just touches on the tip of his achievements. Dylan's force was evident during his height of popularity in the '60s — the Beatles' shift toward introspective songwriting in the mid-'60s never would have happened without him — but his influence echoed throughout several subsequent generations, as many of his songs became popular standards and his best albums became undisputed classics of the rock & roll canon. Dylan's influence throughout folk music was equally powerful, and he marks a pivotal turning point in its 20th century evolution, signifying when the genre moved away from traditional songs and toward personal songwriting.

Produced by John Hammond, these 14 tracks were recorded in New York City November 1961. Early in his career, Bob Dylan delivers these tracks, un-accompanied, performing vocals, on guitar and harmonica.

"Song to Woody" is one of the first ever songs written by American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan, released on his eponymous debut album Bob Dylan in 1962. The song conveys Dylan's appreciation of folk legend Woody Guthrie. The tune is based on Guthrie's song "1913 Massacre". The song also makes references to icons such as Cisco Houston, Sonny Terry and Leadbelly whose music Dylan appreciated. The line "that come with the dust and are gone with the wind" quotes the line "we come with the dust and we go with the wind" in Guthrie's song "Pastures of Plenty".

Talkin' New York is the second song on Bob Dylan's eponymous first album. It describes his feelings on arriving in New York, his time playing coffee houses in Greenwich Village and his life up to getting a record deal. The lyrics express the difficulty he had finding gigs as a result of his unique sound, "You sound like a hillbilly; We want folk singers here." This early example of Dylan's songwriting exhibits many traits which later became synonymous with his work. For example, the line A lot of people don't have much food on their table/But they got a lot of forks n' knives/And they gotta cut somethin'. has been cited by many as an early example of Dylan's lyrical wit. The lines Now, a very great man once said/That some people rob you with a fountain pen. make specific reference to Woody Guthrie's "Pretty Boy Floyd".

Features:
• 180g Vinyl
• Direct Metal Master
• Made in the E.U.

Selections:
Side 1:

1. You're No Good
2. Talkin' New York
3. In My Time of Dyin'
4. Man of Constant Sorrow
5. Fixin' To Die
6. Pretty Peggy-O
7. Highway 51
Side 2:
1. Gospel Plow
2. Baby, Let Me Follow You Down
3. House Of the Risin' Sun
4. Freight Train Blues
5. Song To Woody
6. See That My Grave Is Kept Clean
7. Mixed-Up Confusion
Description
Includes "Talkin' New York" & "Song For Woody"!

Bob Dylan's influence on popular music is incalculable. As a songwriter, he pioneered several different schools of pop songwriting, from confessional singer/songwriter to winding, hallucinatory, stream-of-consciousness narratives. As a vocalist, he broke down the notion that a singer must have a conventionally good voice in order to perform, thereby redefining the vocalist's role in popular music. As a musician, he sparked several genres of pop music, including electrified folk-rock and country-rock. And that just touches on the tip of his achievements. Dylan's force was evident during his height of popularity in the '60s — the Beatles' shift toward introspective songwriting in the mid-'60s never would have happened without him — but his influence echoed throughout several subsequent generations, as many of his songs became popular standards and his best albums became undisputed classics of the rock & roll canon. Dylan's influence throughout folk music was equally powerful, and he marks a pivotal turning point in its 20th century evolution, signifying when the genre moved away from traditional songs and toward personal songwriting.

Produced by John Hammond, these 14 tracks were recorded in New York City November 1961. Early in his career, Bob Dylan delivers these tracks, un-accompanied, performing vocals, on guitar and harmonica.

"Song to Woody" is one of the first ever songs written by American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan, released on his eponymous debut album Bob Dylan in 1962. The song conveys Dylan's appreciation of folk legend Woody Guthrie. The tune is based on Guthrie's song "1913 Massacre". The song also makes references to icons such as Cisco Houston, Sonny Terry and Leadbelly whose music Dylan appreciated. The line "that come with the dust and are gone with the wind" quotes the line "we come with the dust and we go with the wind" in Guthrie's song "Pastures of Plenty".

Talkin' New York is the second song on Bob Dylan's eponymous first album. It describes his feelings on arriving in New York, his time playing coffee houses in Greenwich Village and his life up to getting a record deal. The lyrics express the difficulty he had finding gigs as a result of his unique sound, "You sound like a hillbilly; We want folk singers here." This early example of Dylan's songwriting exhibits many traits which later became synonymous with his work. For example, the line A lot of people don't have much food on their table/But they got a lot of forks n' knives/And they gotta cut somethin'. has been cited by many as an early example of Dylan's lyrical wit. The lines Now, a very great man once said/That some people rob you with a fountain pen. make specific reference to Woody Guthrie's "Pretty Boy Floyd".

Features:
• 180g Vinyl
• Direct Metal Master
• Made in the E.U.

Selections:
Side 1:

1. You're No Good
2. Talkin' New York
3. In My Time of Dyin'
4. Man of Constant Sorrow
5. Fixin' To Die
6. Pretty Peggy-O
7. Highway 51
Side 2:
1. Gospel Plow
2. Baby, Let Me Follow You Down
3. House Of the Risin' Sun
4. Freight Train Blues
5. Song To Woody
6. See That My Grave Is Kept Clean
7. Mixed-Up Confusion
Genre
Pop Rock
If Can Be Discounted
YES
Discontinued
NO
Inventory
1.00
Construct
0
Dropship
0
Artist
Bob Dylan
Title
House Of The Risin' Sun
Composer
Additional Artists
Record Weight
180G
Record Speed
33RPM
Record Speed Record Size
12"
Multi Channel
Stereo
1
Mono
Colored
Picture Disc
1/2 Speed
DMM
1
Out of Print
Sell Hold/Repressing
Direct to disc
Availability
In Stock
Format
Vinyl
ISBN
Creation Date
Release Date
02-11-2013
ASSOC
R
Scratch & Dent
0
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