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The Charlie Daniels Band - Off The Grid: Doin' It Dylan (2014)

5-04-2014, 18:38
Music | Blues | Country | Rock

The Charlie Daniels Band - Off The Grid: Doin' It Dylan (2014)

Artist: The Charlie Daniels Band
Title Of Album: Off The Grid: Doin' It Dylan
Year Of Release: 2014
Label: Blue Hat Records
Genre: Southern Rock, Country, Blues
Quality: Mp3
Bitrate: 320 kbps
Total Time: 40:06 Min
Total Size: 102 Mb


01. Tangled up in Blue
02. Times They Are a Changin'
03. I'll Be Your Baby Tonight
04. Gotta Serve Somebody
05. I Shall Be Released
06. Country Pie
07. Mr. Tambourine Man
08. Hard Rain's a Gonna Fall
09. Just Like a Woman
10. Quinn the Eskimo (The Mighty Quinn)

Back when Charlie Daniels was a working musician and not a star, he played on three albums by Bob Dylan -- he played guitar and bass on the sessions that became Nashville Skyline, Self Portrait, and New Morning (which means he also shows up on the acclaimed 2013 archival release, Another Self Portrait (1969-1971)) -- so his decision to cut an album devoted to Dylan is not out of the blue. What is surprising is that Off the Grid: Doin' It Dylan isn't one of Daniels' tossed-off latter-day albums, but rather a record where Charlie really digs in, savoring the interplay of his band as well as how the words feel in his mouth. Daniels does indeed choose a few of Bob's densely written songs -- "Mr. Tambourine Man," "A Hard Rain's Gonna Fall," and "Just Like a Woman" are here, none of them seeming like easy fits on paper, but each carried with conviction by Charlie -- along with country-rockers that are sure bets: the rollicking ditty "Country Pie," "I'll Be Your Baby Tonight," and "Tangled Up in Blue," whose narrative gets trimmed down and sped up without losing its power. That impassioned reworking of "Tangled Up in Blue" -- which finds a counterpart in a nicely raucous back porch rendition of "Quinn the Eskimo" -- goes a long way toward explaining what's so joyous about Off the Grid. Daniels enjoys not the words of Dylan so much as the melodies and music, using these songs not as ruminative reflection but full-bore celebration. Even the ballads -- and there are a few here -- are played for keeps and if that music-first emphasis is a relative rarity among Dylan tributes, it's also true that it's been a long time since Daniels has sounded as engaged on a record as he is here.

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johnbutcher   User offline   6 April 2014 09:28

How do we download this album?

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nrwsps   User offline   11 April 2014 06:45


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