4 Way Street songs Product Information
4 Way Street album for sale by Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young was released Jun 23, 1992 on the Atlantic (Label) label. Expanded by almost 40 minutes, the double-CD version of 4 Way Street simply built on the existing foundation of a landmark live album, and for a change, there was no diminishing of the original release. Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young had come out of Woodstock as the hottest new music act on the planet, and followed it up with Deja Vu, recorded across the second half of 1969 and released in March of 1970, supported by a tour in the summer of that year. 4 Way Street CD music is a 2-disc set with 21 songs. ...See Full Description
4 Way Street album for sale Product Description
Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young - 4 Way Street Album Track Listing
4 Way Street buy CD music Customer Reviews
List All 7 Reviews
Its the shizzle, crazy mad CSNY.
By Sean (Pitt)
Great Album, but what a shame that the complete Suite Judy Blue Eyes didn't wind up on this new version of a classic album.
By David (Syd, Aust)
I am completely satisfied with my order. Thank You
By ioncash (Bel Air, Maryland)
||great music and recording|
best album from this guys
By pacomoll (puerto rico)
||A requirement for CS&N fans|
This collection contains a 9 minute version of Southern Man that makes you want to play it over & over. It's a rare, perfectly coordinated jam session that you'll want to crank up LOUD.
By Double E (Raleigh, NC, USA)
|Have you heard this album?
4 Way Street songs Product Details
Customers Who Bought 4 Way Street CD music Also Bought
|Mike Bloomfield / Bloomfield-Kooper-Stills / Al Kooper / Stephen Stills|
Super Session CD (1968) Top Seller
4 Way Street songs A surprise best-seller when it was first released, this mostly improvised pairing of singer/keyboardist/producer Al Kooper with two major guitar heroes of the day sounds fascinating all these years later precisely because of the distance of time--nobody makes records like this any more. The material runs the gamut from folk pop (covers of Donovan and Dylan), to blues ("Albert's Shuffle," "You Don't Love Me"), to heady jams ("His Holy Modal Majesty"), to big-band jazz ("Harvey's Tune").
All the tunes make effective templates for the kind off-the-cuff music-making that in less capable hands might have resulted in simple noodling. In fact, although Bloomfield and Stills don't play together on any of the cuts (Bloomfield played on one side of the original LP, Stills on the other), all three principals get off lots of good licks and producer Kooper has some interesting tricks up his sleeve, as in the over-the-top phasing he lavishes on "You Don't Love Me." The only real disappointment here is that Stills, a far better singer than Kooper, never opens his mouth.
Those familiar with the Live Adventures album these two recorded at the Fillmore West know how brilliant they could be on stage, and here's another gem, recorded at the Fillmore East this time and featuring 'One Way Out,' 'It's My Own Fault' (with Bloomfield trading licks with Johnny Winter...Johnny was signed to Columbia after this gig!). Newly remastered & now with 4 bonus tracks, 'Albert's Shuffle' (2002 Remix w/o Horns), 'Season of the Witch.' (2002 Remix w/o Horns), 'Blues For Nothing' (Studio Outtake) & 'Fat Grey Cloud' Previously Unreleased Live Track). Features 12-page booklet with unpublished photos from the recording session, new liner notes by Al Kooper & the Rolling Stone Hall Of Fame review by David Fricke. 60 scintillating minutes! 13 tracks. Colunbia/Legacy. 2003.
Includes liner notes by Al Kooper, Michael Thomas.
Includes liner notes by Michael Thomas.
Full performer name: Mike Bloomfield/Al Kooper/Steve Stills.
Personnel: Mike Bloomfield (electric guitar); Al Kooper (vocals, 12-string & electric guitars, piano, organ, ondioline); Steve Stills (electric guitar); Barry Goldberg (electric piano); Harvey Brooks (bass); Eddie Hoh (drums).
Personnel: Mike Bloomfield (electric guitar); Al Kooper (piano, organ, ondioline, vocals, 12-string & electric guitars); Steve Stills (electric guitar); Barry Goldberg (electric piano); Harvey Brooks (bass); Eddie Hoh (drums).
|Deja Vu CD (1970) Top Seller
4 Way Street CD music Crosby, Still, and Nash topped their enormously popular self-titled 1969 debut by adding Neil Young to their ranks and expanding their stylistic and sonic range. The result, released in 1970, was an artistic and commercial success, representing the talents of the four primary players to excellent effect. More ambitious and incisive than its CSN predecessor, DEJA VU brings together folk, psychedelia, jazz, African, and Middle Eastern flavors, Tin Pan Alley, and hard rock in a manner that captures the tenor of the era's counterculture without sounding dated.
The group's distinctively lush harmonies are spread across the album, notably on the record's two centerpieces--"Carry On," which segues into a chugging, percussion-fueled groove halfway through, and "Woodstock," the band's hard rock re-working of the Joni Mitchell tune. Elsewhere, the songs are stamped by individual personalities, as on David Crosby's driving "Almost Cut My Hair," Graham Nash's quaint "Our House," and Stephen Stills dark, folky "4+20." Young's aching, plaintive "Helpless" is one of the highlights here, as is Crosby's complex title cut (with its intricate rhythms and vocal arrangements). Though their time together was tumultuous and short-lived, CSNY were one of the most successful acts of the era, and DEJA VU finds them at their peak.
Recording information: Wally Heiders Studio III, Los Angeles, CA.
Photographers: Henry Diltz; Tom Gundelfinger.
Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young: David Crosby, Graham Nash, Neil Young, Stephen Stills (various instruments).
Personnel: Neil Young (vocals, guitar, harmonica, piano, keyboards); Graham Nash, Stephen Stills (vocals, guitar, keyboards); David Crosby (vocals, guitar); Jerry Garcia (slide guitar, steel guitar); John Sebastian (harmonica); Dallas Taylor (drums, percussion); Greg Reeves (percussion).
Additional personnel: John Sebastian (autoharp); Gregory Reeves (bass instrument); Dallas Taylor , Jerry Garcia.
All Things Must Pass CDs (1970)
4 Way Street buy CD music Without a doubt, Harrison's first solo recording, originally issued as a triple album, is his best. Drawing on his backlog of unused compositions from the late Beatles era, George crafted material that managed the rare feat of conveying spiritual mysticism without sacrificing his gifts for melody and grand, sweeping arrangements. Enhanced by Phil Spector's lush orchestral production and Harrison's own superb slide guitar, nearly every song is excellent: "Awaiting on You All," "Beware of Darkness," the Dylan collaboration "I'd Have You Anytime," "Isn't It a Pity," and the hit singles "My Sweet Lord" and "What Is Life" are just a few of the highlights. A very moving work, with a very significant flaw: the jams that comprise the final third of the album are entirely dispensable, and have probably only been played once or twice by most of the listeners who own this record. Those same jams, however, played by Eric Clapton, Carl Radle, Bobby Whitlock, and Jim Gordon (all of whom had just come off of touring as part of Delaney & Bonnie's band), proved to be of immense musical importance, precipitating the formation of Derek & the Dominos. Thus, they weren't a total dead end, and may actually be much more to the liking of the latter band's fans. ~ Richie Unterberger & Bruce Eder
Includes 5 bonus tracks.
Includes liner notes by George Harrison.
Digitally remastered by Jon Astley.
Personnel: George Harrison (vocals, guitar); Sam Brown (vocals); Dhani Harrison (acosutic guitar, Fender Rhodes piano, background vocals); Badfinger (guitar, percussion); Dave Mason, Eric Clapton (guitar); Pete Drake (pedal steel guitar); Bobby Keys (tenor saxophone); Jim Price (trumpet); Billy Preston, Gary Wright, Bobby Whitlock, Gary Brooker (keyboards); Carl Radle, Klaus Voorman (bass); Ringo Starr, Alan White, Jim Gordon (drums, percussion); Ray Cooper, Mal Evans (tambourine).
Engineers: Ken Scott, Philip McDonald, Ken Scott.
Personnel: George Harrison (guitar); George Harrison (vocals); Ringo Starr (vocals, drums, percussion); Sam Brown (vocals, background vocals); Eric Clapton (guitar, guitars); Badfinger (guitar, percussion); Joey Molland, Pete Ham, Peter Frampton, Tommy Evans (guitar); Pete Drake (pedal steel guitar); Billy Preston (piano, organ, keyboards); Dhani Harrison (Fender Rhodes piano); Gary Brooker (keyboards); Klaus Voormann (bass instrument, bass guitar); Mike Gibbins (percussion); Dave Mason (guitar); Bobby Keys (tenor saxophone); Jim Price (trumpet); Gary Wright, Bobby Whitlock (keyboards); Carl Radle (bass guitar); Jim Gordon , Alan White (drums, percussion); Mal Evans, Ray Cooper (tambourine).
Audio Remasterer: Jon Astley.
Liner Note Author: George Harrison.
Recording information: EMI Abbey Road Studios, London, England (05/1970).
Photographer: Barry Feinstein.
Arranger: John Barham.
Aqualung CD (1971) Top Seller
4 Way Street album for sale The leap from 1970's BENEFIT to the following year's AQUALUNG is one of the most astonishing progressions in rock history. In the space of one album, Tull went from relatively unassuming electrified folk-rock to larger-than-life conceptual rock full of sophisticated compositions and complex, intellectual lyrical constructs. While the leap to full-blown prog-rock wouldn't be taken until a year later on THICK AS A BRICK, the degree to which Tull upped the ante here is remarkable. The lyrical concept--the hypocrisy of Christianity in England--is stronger than on most other '70s conceptual efforts, but it is ultimately the music that makes the album.
Tull's winning way with a riff was never so arresting as on the chugging "Locomotive Breath," or the character studies "Cross Eyed Mary" and "Aqualung," which portray believably seedy participants in Ian Anderson's story. The fable imagery of "Mother Goose" and the vitriolic anti-authoritarian sentiments of "Wind Up" both serve notice of Anderson's willful iconoclasm and his disillusionment with the spiritual traditions to which he was born. Varied but cohesive, AQUALUNG is widely regarded as Tull's finest hour.
Recorded at Island Studios, London, England. Originally released as Reprise (2035).
Composer: Ian Anderson .
Jethro Tull: Martin Barre (descant recorder); Jeffrey Hammond (bass instrument, background vocals); Clive Bunker, Ian Anderson , John Evan.
Personnel: Ian Anderson (vocals, guitar, acoustic guitar, flute); Martin Barre (guitar, electric guitar, descant, recorder); Jeffrey Hammond (alto recorder, bass guitar); David Palmer (saxophone, keyboards, synthesizer); John Evan (piano, organ, Mellotron, keyboards); Clive Bunker (drums, percussion).
Recording information: Island Studios, London, England.
Arrangers: Ian Anderson ; David Palmer .
Jethro Tull: Ian Anderson (vocals, acoustic guitar, flute); Martin Barre (guitar, descant recorder); Jeffrey Hammond (alto recorder, bass, background vocals); John Evan (piano, organ, Mellotron); Clive Bunker (drums, percussion).
|Crosby, Stills, And Nash|
Crosby, Stills & Nash CD (1969) Top Seller
4 Way Street CD music It was big news in 1969 when former key members of the Byrds, Buffalo Springfield, and the Hollies--three of the finest bands of the '60s--splintered off to form their own trio. Despite their already-proven talents, few could have imagined the gossamer vocal blend that would become the trademark of supergroup Crosby, Stills & Nash. The band's debut effectively provided the soundtrack to the summer of '69.
For his part, Steve Stills keeps exploring the progressive folk-rock sound that he'd pioneered with Buffalo Springfield; signature tune "Suite: Judy Blue Eyes" is an expansive, multi-section affair that makes full use of the group's vocal skills. Fresh from the Hollies, Graham Nash adds an accessible pop sensibility, epitomized by the effervescent ditty "Marrakesh Express." David Crosby, always the wild card in the Byrds, here adds rough edges and flashes of mystery with his cutting protest rocker "Long Time Gone" and the exquisite art-folk of "Guinnevere." With this kind of firepower under its belt, it's no wonder CSN quickly became one of the biggest groups of their era.
One of the most enduring musical partnerships of our time, Rock and Roll Hall of Famers Crosby, Stills & Nash are revered for their peerless vocal harmonies, inspired songwriting and musical virtuosity. When the trio first sang together at a friend's Laurel Canyon house in 1968, their uncanny harmonic convergence was immediately apparent, and CSN took shape. Each member came to the new venture from other high-profile bands-Crosby from the Byrds, Stills from Buffalo Springfield, and Nash from the Hollies-and together, they formed that rarest of musical entities, a "supergroup" that lived up to its billing. CSN's 1969 self-titled debut album is one of the true masterpieces of the rock 'n' roll canon, and 1982's Daylight Again is a brilliant portrait of their musical evolution. Still touring and recording together, CSN is an American treasure
Personnel: Stephen Stills (vocals, guitar, acoustic guitar, electric guitar, piano, organ, percussion); Graham Nash (vocals, guitar, acoustic guitar, piano, organ, background vocals); David Crosby (vocals, acoustic guitar, background vocals); Dallas Taylor (drums).
Audio Remasterer: Joe Gastwirt.
Liner Note Author: Raymond Foye.
Recording information: Record Plant, New York, NY (06/26/1968-04/03/1969); United Studio B, Hollywood, CA (06/26/1968-04/03/1969); Wall (06/26/1968-04/03/1969); Wally Heiders Studio III, Los Angeles, CA (06/26/1968-04/03/1969); Wally Heider's Studio III, Los Angeles, CA (06/26/1968-04/03/1969).
Director: David Geffen.
Photographer: Henry Diltz.
Personnel: David Crosby (vocals, guitar); Stephen Stills (vocals, guitar, organ, bass); Graham Nash (vocals).
Additional personnel: Dallas Taylor (drums).
|Manassas / Stephen Stills|
Manassas CD (1972) Top Seller
4 Way Street buy CD music Between 1970 and 1972, Stephen Stills was busy playing with Crosby, Stills, Nash, and Young, and working on a series of solo albums. In addition to all this activity he led the supergroup that appears on this stunning release. Originally a double album of four distinct sides, MANASSAS finds Stills and company (which includes friends and session musicians Chris Hillman, Dallas Taylor, and Al Perkins, among others) at the intersection of rock, folk, country, blues, and Latin flavors. Distinctive styles are noticeable song by song, yet the whole is a hodge-podge, and it is the strength and credibility of the mixture that makes MANASSAS such a great experience.
The first fourth of the album focuses on '60s rock with Afro-Cuban overtones (imagine Buffalo Springfield sitting in with Santana), followed by a batch of country and bluegrass-oriented material (with Chris Hillman's influence more strongly felt). The dreamy, swaying "It Doesn't Matter" kicks off the third section, which has a folk-rock feel, replete with multi-part harmonies and chiming guitars. The final section brings things back to amped-up rock, wrapping up the set with the rootsy groove of "Blues Man," a tribute to Jimi Hendrix. A rich and varied collection that is as sophisticated and complex as it is earthy and easy to listen to, MANASSAS is considered by many to be one of the great overlooked gems of the '70s rock.
Manassas/Stephen Stills: Stephen Stills (vocals, guitar, acoustic guitar, bottleneck guitar, piano, electric piano, Clavinet, organ, Moog synthesizer); Al Perkins (vocals, guitar, steel guitar); Chris Hillman (vocals, guitar, mandolin); Joe Lala (vocals, congas, timbales, percussion); Paul Harris (piano, tack piano, electric piano, Clavinet, organ); Fuzzy Samuels (bass instrument); Dallas Taylor (drums).
Additional personnel: Byron Berline (fiddle); Sydney George (harmonica); Jerry Aiello (piano, electric piano, Clavinet, organ); Bill Wyman (bass instrument); Roger Bush (acoustic bass guitar).
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