Here is a great sounding audience recording of The Byrds with Bob Dylan sitting in on 'Mr. Tambourine Man' and possibly a few others. An acoustic version of Mr. Tambourine Man, some lesser known tracks and real nice performances of 'Rock and Roll Star' and 'Jesus'. No art for this one. 1. So You Wanna Be A Rock And Roll Star (quick fade out and in) 2. Burgler 3. Rag followed by Mr. Tambourine Man 4. Pretty Boy Floyd 5. Antique Sandy 6. You Ain't Going Nowhere 7. Baby, What You Want Me To Do 8. Jesus Is Just Alright.
Byrds is the twelfth and final studio album by the American rock band the Byrds and was released in March 1973 on Asylum Records (see 1973 in music). It was recorded as the centerpiece of a reunion between the five original band members: Roger McGuinn, Gene Clark, David Crosby, Chris Hillman, and Michael Clarke. The last time that all five members had worked together as the Byrds was in 1966, prior to Clark's departure from the band.
A1 Willing A2 Antique Sandy A3 Fiddle Song (Instrumental) A4 I Wanna Grow Up To Be A Politician A5 Mr Spaceman A6 Bugler A7 You Ain't Going Nowhere B1 My Back Pages B2 You Got Me Doing What You Want Me To Do B3 Jesus Is Alright B4 Glory Glory.
When The Byrds cut the two songs featured on Live in Holland 1971 they may have been nearing the end of the trail, but this totally revamped Byrds lineup had plenty of firepower left in their mighty arsenal. Byrds founding tring legend Roger McGuinn along with guitar whiz Clarence White, bassist Skip Battin and drummer Gene Parsons sound better than ever sailing through muscular renditions of new Byrds fave (and Dr. John tribute) 'Lover of the Bayou' and Dylan country-rock staple 'You Ain't Goin' Nowhere . Wrong album? Let us know. Expand player Collapse player. LIVE IN HOLLAND 1971 Vinyl Record.
Albert Hall 1971 isn't the Byrds' only live album- portions of 1970's (Untitled) were recorded live, and 2000 saw the release of Live at the Fillmore - February 1969. By this point the band's flame was growing dimmer, its focus diffuse, and you can hear the roots of the nascent jam-band movement as the songs' melodies give way to relatively aimless noodling. It's partly their fault that Live at the Royal Albert Hall 1971 never quite reaches the heights McGuinn and White aim for, but it's also clear, instrumental aptitude or not, that the Byrds had moved beyond the logical end of its creative road. Listening to this set, it's easy to imagine the band deciding to tour forever, like the Dead did, existing for fleeting moments of ephemeral glory while memories of its better days faded away.
Album · 2008 · 19 Songs. Though The Byrds’ final years were sometimes rocky, this spirited live album proves they found new vigor onstage thanks to the addition of guitarist Clarence White. Recognizing his young charge’s skillset for both bluegrass and hard rock, leader Roger McGuinn put him to equally sterling use on Black Mountain Rag/Soldier’s Joy -a medley of traditional Appalachian tunes-and the jammy, 18-minute take on Eight Miles High that provided a suitably heroic climax for one of The Byrds’ last nights in London. Live At Royal Albert Hall 1971 The Byrds.