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Bob Dylan - Bringing It All Back Home album

Size MP3 album: 1835 mb. | Size FLAC album: 1811 mb.

This 1965 Bob Dylan classic isn’t just special for it’s sound and lyrics the critics and his fans love but also for it’s tremendous influentiality it holds. In ‘Bring it All Back Home’ for the first time ever and although this might not sound like a big deal it actually is, as it is widely recognised as the birth of folk rock. And if the birth of a new genre isn’t enough to convince you of this album’s greatness then its influence on pop and rock music scene will

Bringing It All Back Home is the fifth studio album by American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan, released on March 22, 1965 by Columbia Records. The album is divided into an electric and an acoustic side, although the acoustic side included some tracks in which other instruments were backing up Dylan and his guitar, but no drums were used.

Subterranean Homesick Blues" is a song by Bob Dylan, recorded on January 14, 1965, and released as a single by Columbia Records, catalogue number 43242, on March 8. It was the lead track on the album Bringing It All Back Home, released some two weeks later. It was Dylan's first Top 40 hit in the United States, peaking at number 39 on the Billboard Hot 100. It also entered the Top 10 of the UK Singles Chart.

We look back at Bob Dylan's 'Bringing It All Back Home,' which saw him go electric, invent folk rock and redefine what can be said in a song. When Bob Dylan entered Columbia Records’ Studio A in mid-January 1965 and blew out an 11-song LP in three days, he didn’t merely go electric, invent folk rock and transition from an acoustic troubadour to a boundary-pushing rock & roller. Find out five things you didn’t know about Bob Dylan. On January 13th, 1965, the first day of sessions for the album, Dylan recorded solo and entirely acoustic, just as he always had, with a guitar, harmonica and piano. Some believe the idea was to cut demos for an all-electric LP. But Dylan was clearly feeling out the best approach for each song.

i look around an' all these people he's talking to are carrying blowtorches/ needless t' say, i split fast go back t' the nice quiet country. an' so i answer my recording engineer "yes. well i could use some help in getting this wall in the plane".

Perhaps the most lyrically potent album ever, Bob Dylan delivered a masterpiece with his fifth overall album, Bringing It All Back Home, released 50 years ago today on March 22, 1965. On this record, Dylan’s lyrics became more stylistic and surreal, with the composer employing ess rants influenced by dreams and the result of isolated and intense writing binges. Most impressively, the words are striking and profound and persist in their relevance a half century later, as it personifies the absolute reach for the ultimate heights even if it risks an ultimate fall.

BOB DYLAN-BRINGING IT ALL BACK HOME VINYL LP COLUMBIA label. The actual album does not look like it has ever been played. Also, it doesn't say anything on the label, other than 360 Sound MONO. There is no indication that it's a first pressing, I do not know.

Bob Dylan - Bringing It All Back Home album
Folk Rock, Folk
Performer: Bob Dylan
Title: Bringing It All Back Home
Category: Rock / World, & Country
Released: 1965
Rating: 4.7/5
Votes: 177