The Byrds Discography Download

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The Byrds – Younger Than Yesterday (1967) {2011, Audio Fidelity, 24-Karat Gold CD}
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Label: Audio Fidelity Cat#: AFZ 110 Genre: Psychedelic Rock

Younger Than Yesterday was somewhat overlooked at the time of its release during an intensely competitive era that found the Byrds on a commercial downslide. Time, however, has shown it to be the most durable of the Byrds’ albums, with the exception of Mr. Tambourine Man. David Crosby, Roger McGuinn, and especially Chris Hillman come into their own as songwriters on an eclectic but focused set blending folk-rock, psychedelia, and early country-rock. The sardonic “So You Want to Be a Rock & Roll Star” was a terrific single; “My Back Pages,” also a small hit, was the last of their classic Dylan covers; “Thoughts and Words,” the flower-power anthem “Renaissance Fair,” “Have You Seen Her Face,” and the bluegrass-tinged “Time Between” are all among their best songs. The jazzy “Everybody’s Been Burned” may be Crosby’s best composition, although his “Mind Gardens” is one of his most excessive.

The Byrds 3rd official release (5-D) was a turning point for the band. Minus a critical member (Gene Clark) they redirected themselves and carried on as a 4 piece. Even with solid songs like 'Eight Miles High', 'Mr Spaceman' and '5-D (fifth dimension)' some of the lesser tune-age on this album could stand a. The Byrds' discography was originally released on the vinyl format, as full-length LPs, shorter EPs, and singles. Since the 1960s, the band's back catalogue has also been released on reel-to-reel tape, audio cassette, 8-track tape, CD, MiniDisc, digital downloads, and, most recently, as streaming media. (Usual Personnel, produced by Jim Dickson and Byrds) - It’s All Over Now, Baby Blue (version II) unreleased Note: announced on radio as the new single release but withdrawn before issue, later version recorded in 1969. September 1, 1965 (Usual Personnel) 72732 – The Times They Are A-Changin’ (version III) unfinished (72734) – Turn! The Byrds' version was released a year before Neils old version was released - and in my opinion the Byrds' version is the best of the two. Gene Clarks two songs are fine, while the songs from David Crosby and Roger McGuinn are very poor, maybe because they were saving their best songs for other projects at the time.

Reviewed by Allmusic

Personnel / Credits:

The Byrds
• Jim McGuinn – lead guitar, vocals
• David Crosby – rhythm guitar, vocals
• Chris Hillman – electric bass, vocals (acoustic guitar on bonus track 12)
• Michael Clarke – drums

The Discography of the legendary Folk-Rock bad The Byrds. Which ones have you heard/owned 29 users 150 views.

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Additional Personnel
• Hugh Masekela – trumpet (track 1, bonus track 16)
• Cecil Barnard (Hotep Idris Galeta) – piano (track 2)
• Jay Migliori – saxophone (track 4)
• Vern Gosdin – acoustic guitar (track 5)
• Clarence White – guitar (tracks 5, 10)
• Daniel Ray (Big Black) – percussion
• unknown – organ (track 9)

Additional Info:
• Recorded Date: November 28 – December 1, December 5–8, 1966, Columbia Studios, Hollywood, CA
• Original Released Date: February 6, 1967
• Audio Fidelity Released Date: 2011
• Producer: Gary Usher
• More info

01. So You Want To B A Rock ‘N’ Roll Star – 02:06
02. Have You Seen Her Face – 02:32
03. C.T.A. – 102 – 02:32
04. Renaissance Fair – 01:53
05. Time Between – 01:56
06. Everybody’s Been Burned – 03:10
07. Thoughts And Words – 02:56
08. Mind Gardens – 03:30
09. My Back Pages – 03:08
10. The Girl With No Name – 01:52
11. Why – 02:46

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From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Byrds in 1970
Background information
OriginLos Angeles, California, United States
GenresFolk rock, country rock, psychedelic rock, pop music
Years active1964–1973; 1989-1991; 2000
Past membersRoger McGuinn
Gene Clark
David Crosby
Chris Hillman
Michael Clarke
Kevin Kelley
Gram Parsons
Clarence White
Gene Parsons
John York
Skip Battin
John Guerin

The Byrds were a popular folk rock band, from California.[1] Their members included Jim McGuinn (who later changed his name to Roger), David Crosby, Gene Clark, Chris Hillman and Michael Clarke. Later band members included Gram Parsons, Clarence White, and Gene Parsons.

The Byrds pioneered folk rock, a blend of folk music with rock and roll. Many of their songs were remakes of Bob Dylan's songs, such as 'Mr. Tambourine Man', which was their first hit in 1965.[1] They recorded a bright, uplifting version of 'Turn, Turn, Turn', which had been adapted by Pete Seeger from Ecclesiastes in the Bible.[1] Other songs were written by band members.

The Byrds recorded 'So You Wanna Be a Rock'N'Roll Star?' about the Monkees, not liking the star-making machinery that made the Monkees famous overnight.[2][3] McGuinn later said the song was about the pop music business, not the Monkees.[4] They softened their opinions, though, once they'd met the band and saw they had real talent. Members of the Byrds played on Monkees recording sessions, and the later band Crosby, Stills & Nash was formed partly from meetings at Peter Tork's house.

One Byrds song, 'You Showed Me', became a hit for The Turtles late in 1968. The Byrds's lineup changed many times, and after the last new lineup disbanded in 1972, the original members reunited to record an album, titled Byrds.


Byrds Discography Allmusic

Discography[changechange source]

  • Mr. Tambourine Man (1965)
  • Turn! Turn! Turn! (1965)
  • Fifth Dimension (1966)
  • Younger Than Yesterday (1967)
  • The Notorious Byrd Brothers (1968)
  • Sweetheart of the Rodeo (1968)
  • Dr. Byrds & Mr. Hyde (1969)
  • Ballad of Easy Rider (1969)
  • (Untitled) (1970)
  • Byrdmaniax (1971)
  • Farther Along (1971)
  • Byrds (1973)

References[changechange source]

  1., Joel (2001). 'The Byrds'. Rolling Stone. Retrieved 19 February 2016.
  2. Hjort, Christopher. (2008). So You Want To Be A Rock 'n' Roll Star: The Byrds Day-By-Day (1965-1973). Jawbone Press. p. 113. ISBN1-906002-15-0.
  3. Fricke, David (1996). 'Fame and Misfortune: The End of the First Golden Era'. Younger Than Yesterday (CD booklet). The Byrds. Columbia/Legacy.
  4. 'The Byrds and The Monkees?'. Planting Seeds Records. 1998. Retrieved 19 February 2016.

Other websites[changechange source]

  • Hear the Byrds on the Pop Chronicles, 1969.

The Byrds Discography Download Free

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