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Bootleg Series 14: More Blood More Tracks
BOB DYLAN

2LP £19.99
  • SKU: 19075858971
  • UPC: 0190758589718
  • Release Date: 02 November 2018

Description

Label Review. 

Alternate NYC Versions of All 10 Songs from the Original Album + Unreleased Take of Up to Me. Tangled Up in Blue (9/19/74, Take 3, Remake 3) / Simple Twist of Fate (9/16/74, Take 1) / Shelter From The Storm (9/17/74, Take 2) / You're a Big Girl Now (9/16/74, Take 2) / Buckets of Rain (9/18/74, Take 2, Remake) / If You See Her, Say Hello (9/16/74, Take 1) / Lily, Rosemary and the Jack of Hearts (9/16/74, Take 2) / Meet Me in the Morning (9/19/74, Take 1, Remake) / Idiot Wind (9/19/74, Take 4, Remake) / You're Gonna Make Me Lonesome When You Go (9/17/74, Take 1, Remake) / Up to Me (9/19/74, Take 2, Remake). Also available on CD, and 6CD set. 

Our Overview. 

‘Blood on the Tracks’ was originally recorded during four days in New York City in September 1974. Soon thereafter, the album was mastered and review copies began to circulate. A few months later, Dylan felt the album needed a different approach and re-recorded five of the tracks at Minneapolis Sound 80 Studios beginning in late December of that year. While a few of the outtakes from the original New York sessions have been highly prized by bootleggers and collectors, most of these recordings have never been available in any format.

In his liner notes for ‘More Blood, More Tracks’, Jeff Slate observes that, “Dylan cut each of these amazing performances – some of the best he ever committed to tape – one after the other, live in the studio, without headphones, and without the types of overdubs that most performers rely on to make their records sound finished. Instead, on these tracks, we find Dylan – just a singer with a guitar and a harmonica and a batch of great songs – delivering performances that thrill you when they’re supposed to and break your heart when they need to...’ The performances are also in the purest state we’ve ever experienced them. During the production of ‘Blood on the Tracks’, Dylan asked [producer Phil] Ramone to speed up many of the masters by 2-3%, a common practice in the 1960s and ’70s, especially for records sent to AM radio. It was thought that doing so would give the songs a little extra bounce to better engage listeners. Most of the songs from the New York sessions that previously circulated, officially and unofficially, are the sped-up versions that Dylan requested. On ‘More Blood, More Tracks’, for the first time, we’re hearing the songs exactly as Dylan recorded them.”

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