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Jackson Browne - Late for the Sky (40th Anniversary Edition) (lossless, 1974/2014)

Soft rock
Дата: 11 января 2017
Добавил: OperaTor
Просмотров: 1459
  • ИСПОЛНИТЕЛЬ: Jackson Browne
  • АЛЬБОМ / НАЗВАНИЕ: Late for the Sky (40th Anniversary Edition)
  • ГОД / ДАТА ВЫХОДА: 1974/2014
  • СТРАНА: United States
  • ТОЧНЫЙ ЖАНР(Ы): Singer-Songwriter, Soft-Rock
  • ЛЕЙБЛ: Inside Recordings
  • ФОРМАТ: FLAC, (image + .cue)
  • КАЧЕСТВО: Lossless
  • Оф сайт: jacksonbrowne.com

  • РЕЙТИНГ: 10 / 6    


Описание альбома

1. Late for the Sky 5:42
2. Fountain of Sorrow 6:52
3. Farther On 5:21
4. The Late Show 5:14
5. The Road and the Sky 3:08
6. For a Dancer 4:46
7. Walking Slow 3:55
8. Before the Deluge 6:27
In many ways, Jackson Browne was the quintessential sensitive California singer/songwriter of the early '70s. Only Joni Mitchell and James Taylor ranked alongside him in terms of influence, but neither artist tapped into the post-'60s Zeitgeist like Browne. While the majority of his classic '70s work was unflinchingly personal, it nevertheless provided a touchstone for a generation of maturing baby boomers coming to terms with adulthood. Not only did his introspective, literate lyrics strike a nerve, but his laid-back folk-rock set the template for much of the music to come out of California during the '70s. With his first four albums, Browne built a loyal following that helped him break into the mainstream with 1976's The Pretender. During the late '70s and early '80s, he was at the height of his popularity, as each of his albums charted in the Top Ten. Midway through the '80s, Browne made a series of political protest records that caused his audience to gradually shrink, but when he returned to introspective songwriting with 1993's I'm Alive, he made a modest comeback. (Stephen Thomas Erlewine, AllMusic.com)

On his third album, Jackson Browne returned to the themes of his debut record (love, loss, identity, apocalypse) and, amazingly, delved even deeper into them. "For a Dancer," a meditation on death like the first album's "Song for Adam," is a more eloquent eulogy; "Farther On" extends the "moving on" point of "Looking Into You"; "Before the Deluge" is a glimpse beyond the apocalypse evoked on "My Opening Farewell" and the second album's "For Everyman." If Browne had seemed to question everything in his first records, here he even questioned himself. "For me some words come easy, but I know that they don't mean that much," he sang on the opening track, "Late for the Sky," and added in "Farther On," "I'm not sure what I'm trying to say." Yet his seeming uncertainty and self-doubt reflected the size and complexity of the problems he was addressing in these songs, and few had ever explored such territory, much less mapped it so well. "The Late Show," the album's thematic center, doubted but ultimately affirmed the nature of relationships, while by the end, "After the Deluge," if "only a few survived," the human race continued nonetheless. It was a lot to put into a pop music album, but Browne stretched the limits of what could be found in what he called "the beauty in songs," just as Bob Dylan had a decade before. (William Ruhlmann, AllMusic.com; ♣♣♣♣♣)

David Lindley - electric guitar, slide and fiddle
Doug Haywood - bass and harmony
Larry Zack - drums and percussion
Jai Winding - piano and organ
Jackson Browne - piano and acoustic guitar; slide on "The Road and the Sky"
Produced by Jackson Browne and Al Schmitt

Комментарии (1)

11 января 2017

muchas gracias


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