Yoko Ono/Plastic Ono Band is the avant-garde debut studio album by Yoko Ono. The album came after recording three experimental releases with John Lennon and a live album as a member of The Plastic Ono Band. With the exception of "AOS", a 1968 live recording, the entire album was recorded in one afternoon in October 1970 during the John Lennon/Plastic Ono Band sessions at Ascot Sound Studios and Abbey Road Studios, using the same musicians and production team.
Careful : There are two albums "Plastic Ono Band", with exactly the same cover, with nothing written on it, except that the titles inside are not the same. one of John Lennon and another of Yoko Ono. So it is very easy to make the mistake ! The Plastic Ono Band album from John Lennon contains those titles: 1. Mother 2. Hold On 3. I Found Out 4. Working Class Hero 5. Insulation 6. Remember 7. Love 8. Well Well Well 9. Look at Me 10. God 11.
Recorded concurrently with John Lennon's Plastic Ono Band album, Yoko's features the same musicians, namely John, Ringo Starr, and Klaus Voormann along with the Ornette Coleman Quartet on one cut. Unlike John's record, however, Yoko's is much more a "jam"-sounding record. And while there are definite songs, lyrics are mainly vocal improvisations. Still, if avant-garde is your cup of tea, then check this one out. It's good, if only to hear John Lennon really get the guitar cranking on the opening cut, "Why.
lista zespołów Experimental Rock Yoko Ono Yoko Ono - Plastic Ono Band. Dodaj teksty piosenek do albumu. Data wpisu 11 Grudzień 1970.
Yoko Ono/Plastic Ono Band is the debut album by Yoko Ono, Originally released on 11th December, 1970. Whereas John Lennon/Plastic Ono Band was critically acclaimed as an intimate, honest rock and roll album, few audiences knew what to do with Yoko Ono/Plastic Ono Band. Jarring, experimental and stunning, Ono’s album sounds like a head-on collision between her avant-garde art and Lennon’s rock and roll (with touches of free jazz by way of an Ornette Coleman quartet on AOS ). Yoko’s voice is a powerful instrument, and it’s honed to near perfection on this album; it ricochets with pre-punk raw aggression and incorporates hetai, a vocal style from Japanese kabuki theater.
Yoko Ono, Yoko ONO Plastic ONO Band. Smith Tapes: I'm Not The Beatles: John & Yoko Interviews 105 Bank St. New York, Ny Part 2. John Lennon & Yoko Ono. 2014. Smith Tapes: I'm Not The Beatles: John & Yoko Interviews Hawkin's Ranch Mississauga, Ontario Part 2 Reels 3-4. Smith Tapes: I'm Not The Beatles: John & Yoko Interviews Hawkin's Ranch Mississauga, Ontario Part 1.
Her 1970 album Yoko Ono Plastic Ono Band is a triumph, in part, because it sounds fully aware of this reality. It’s also iconic because it contains some of Lennon’s most aggressive guitar work. Opener Why hurtles from its needle-drop opening, with slide guitar swoops and febrile picking that anticipate the variety of Ono’s vocal lines. Long expressions full of vibrato give way to shorter exhalations, rooted in the back of the throat. Spates of shredded laughter communicate the absurdist good humor that’s often present in Ono’s work. The minimalist pounding of drummer Ringo Starr and bassist Klaus Voormann is there as a foil, propped against all the invention on offer from Ono and Lennon. Why Not inverts this script by arranging similar licks inside a slower tempo. Ono’s voice becomes more pinched and childlike, while Lennon’s guitar lines have a bluesier profile.