Bob Dylan - The Bootleg Series Vol. 6 Bob Dylan Live 1964 (2004, Audio Fidelity 2016)
: Bob Dylan
: The Bootleg Series Vol. 6 Bob Dylan Live 1964
Year Of Release
: Audio Fidelity
: Folk, Singer-Songwriter, Classic Rock
: 320 / FLAC
: 103:38 min
: 239 / 802 MB
: Album Preview
01. The Times They Are A'Changin'
02. Spanish Harlem Incident
03. Talkin' John Birch Paranoid Blues
04. To Ramona
05. Who Killed Davey Moore?
06. Gates of Eden
07. If You Gotta Go, Go Now (Or Else You Gotta Stay All Night)
08. It's Alright Ma, (I'm Only Bleeding)
09. I Don't Believe You (She Acts Like We Never Have Met)
10. Mr. Tambourine Man
11. A Hard Rain's A-gonna Fall
12. Talkin' World War III Blues
13. Don't Think Twice It's All Right
14. The Lonesome Death of Hattie Carroll
15 .Mama, You Been on My Mind
16. Silver Dagger
17. With God on Our Side
18. It Ain't Me, Babe
19. All I Really Want To Do
The brooding Bob Dylan of the 1966 live collection in the Dylan bootleg series gave way to an even more hooded character on the second live bootleg album from 1974. Which makes the jump back to a younger Dylan in this set all the more jarring. Here is Dylan as an eager-to-please 23 year old with nothing between him and his worshippers but a guitar, a harmonica, and, for four songs, his lover, Joan Baez. In marked contrast to the acerbic electric Dylan of the mid-'60s and the tight-lipped living legend of the mid-'70s, here is Dylan as entertainer. Joking and bantering with the crowd, Dylan deals up some favorites ("The Times They Are A-Changin'," "Don't Think Twice, It's All Right"), but is already shedding his earnest folkie persona; imagine another artist a mere two years into his career declining to perform a hit on the scale of "Blowin' in the Wind." But Dylan was moving fast. Having completed the last all-acoustic collection of his early years three months before the Philharmonic concert, he would record the half-electric/half-acoustic Bringing It All Back Home three months later. Three of the four acoustic songs from that album are presented here, as are a handful of then-unreleased songs, including "Talkin' John Birch Paranoid Blues," "If You Gotta Go, Go Now" (which was soon given a rock arrangement), and a protest-period remnant, "Who Killed Davey Moore?" Had Concert at the Philharmonic Hall appeared the year it was recorded, it would been seen as a respite for folk fans to catch their collective breath before Dylan reappeared in his rock & roll Rimbaud guise. Heard for the first time decades later, it's simply a testament of his gifts as a showman and songwriter. --Steven Stolder.
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