|1||–Joan Baez||Diamonds And Rust|
|2||–Joan Baez||Oh Happy Day|
|3||–Bob Dylan||Romance In Durango|
|4||–Joan Baez||Please Come Home To Boston|
|5||–Bob Dylan and Joan Baez||Mama You Been On My Mind|
|6||–Bob Dylan and Joan Baez||Never Let Me Go|
|7||–Roger McGuinn||Chestnut Mare|
|8||–Joan Baez||The Night They Drove Old Dixie Down|
NotesBootleg release on grey marbled vinyl. Comes in a plain white cardboard sleeve with a red label stamp on the back and a blue paper insert.
Recorded live at the War Memorial Auditorium, Plymouth, Massachusetts, October 31st, 1975.
Limited edition, each numbered. Soundboard recording.
Short introThe Rolling Thunder Revue was a 19751976 concert tour by American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan with numerous musicians and previous collaborators. The purpose of the tour was to allow Dylan, who had now become a major recording artist and concert performer, to play in smaller auditoriums in less populated cities where he could be more intimate with his audiences. Посмотреть сведения об участниках альбома, рецензии, композиции и приобрести альбом grey marbled Vinyl от The Rolling Thunder Revue на in the fall of 1975, Bob Dylans Rolling Thunder Revue flouted the touring conventions of the time by featuring an eclectic cast of characters and playing small and unusual venues with little advance notice. The shows would often stretch to more than four hours long, generating some of the artists most dramatic and dynamic on-stage performances ever. Dylan debuted the new songs hed written for his forthcoming Desire album which became one of the most acclaimed and popular in his canon with a fire and intensity that Dylan had reached ten years earlier with his incendiary tours with. Joan Baez, Joni Mitchell, Bob Neuwirth and Ramblin Jack Elliott had spotlight roles while the band was an air force of guitarists ex-Byrd Roger McGuinn, David Bowie alumnus Mick Ronson, a young T-Bone Burnett with a decisive country-folk tang in Riveras fiddle and David Mansfields steel guitar. Inevitably, that excitement and experiment dissipated when Dylan took Rolling Thunder nationwide in 1976, losing the compressed excitement of the 75 small-hall gigs in exchange for bigger arena crowds and paydays. This boxed set takes you as far as we may ever get into the rare alchemy of purpose and accident that Dylan conjured with the Rolling Thunder Revue. The Rolling Thunder Revue era in Bob Dylan's career maintains a central place apparently. The 14-disc Rolling Thunder Revue: The 1975 Live Recordings is the third release in his catalogue to document it. The first was Hard Rain, for a 1978 television special. 2002's double-disc Bootleg Volume 5 compiled selected performances from the first leg of the tour. The music crisscrosses Dylan's past and present, and features a star-studded cast: Joan Baez, Roger McGuinn, Ramblin' Jack Elliott, Joni Mitchell, Allen Ginsberg, Bob Neuwirth, Scarlet Rivera, Ronee Blakley, T-Bone Burnett, Mick Ronson, Steven Soles, Rob Stoner, Howie Wyeth, and David Mansfield. Rolling Thunder Revue: A Bob Dylan Story by Martin Scorsese' captures the troubled spirit of America in 1975 and the joyous music that Dylan performed during the fall of that year. Part documentary, part concert film, part fever dream, 'Rolling Thunder' is a one of a kind experience, from master filmmaker Martin Scorsese. Magnificent duets Magnificent duets Joan Baez and Bob Dylan play in the Rolling Thunder Revue. Photograph: Ken Regan. In May 1975, his marriage breaking up, Bob Dylan spent six weeks in the south of France. By the time Renaldo and Clara appeared, he was making a new album, Street Legal, and preparing for a marathon world tour with a different lineup, still powerful but retaining little of Rolling Thunders raggle-taggle spirit. And in January 1979, a few weeks after that bands final show, another encounter with Christianity this time of the evangelical variety gave him the cue for the next phase of his life. Around the bend, a slow train was coming. Rolling Thunder Revue is a brilliant rock doc because it doesnt take itself too seriously and because it recognizes that rock and roll is a kingdom built on borrowed threads and fudged facts. Combing the Rolling Thunder Revue companion album, which collects shows and rehearsals from the tour, you note that Dylan really did do The Ballad of Ira Hayes, the Peter LaFarge song about the Native American Iwo Jima hero said to have died of alcohol poisoning, at the Tuscatora Reservation near Niagara Falls and treated baffled old ladies at a Massachusetts mah-jongg parlor. It brings out another side of Joan Baez, who admits to trying dance moves with. The Rolling Thunder Revue, concocted by Bob Dylan, was precisely a manifestation of its era. Starting in Plymouth, Mass. where the colonial Pilgrims landed, it wandered the northeastern United States and Canada from fall into winter of 1975: a brief peregrination. The Revue also took on Roger McGuinn from the Byrds, Mick Ronson from David Bowies Spiders from Mars band, the singer Ronee Blakley and, joining up partway through the tour, Joni Mitchell. So did a nightly Rolling Thunder segment of Dylan duets with Baez, harmonizing at one microphone and echoing their 1965 British tour together, when they had a romance
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