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Four-hour, 72-track anthology of the Laurel Canyon music community that became a dominant worldwide force in the late 60s/early 70s. Tracing the scene's development from The Byrds, Buffalo Springfield, Love and The Doors through to early country-rock and the singer/songwriter boom that defined the early 70s. By the end of the 60s, the international music world's nexus had shifted from such previous hotspots as Liverpool, London and San Francisco to Laurel Canyon, a rural oasis in the midst of the bustle of Los Angeles. Just minutes from Hollywood, the Sunset Strip and the LA record companies/studios, Laurel Canyon became home to a folk, country, rock and pop hybrid that encompassed everyone from early players The Byrds and Buffalo Springfield to The Doors, Frank Zappa, Glen Campbell and manufactured pop kingpins The Monkees. The canyon's rustic charms and the proximity of leading folk den The Troubadour attracted a phalanx of singer/songwriters while also giving birth to the country-rock movement, kickstarted by various Byrds/Springfield spin-offs (Dillard & Clark, The Flying Burrito Brothers, Poco) and former teen idol Ricky Nelson. Highly incestuous, the Laurel Canyon family featured some unlikely bedfellows: The Monkees worked with Frank Zappa, The Turtles sponsored Judee Sill and hung out with The Doors, Kim Fowley collaborated with both Steppenwolf and Warren Zevon, and the individual members of CSNY appeared on each other's solo records as well as everyone else's. A follow-up to Grapefruit's acclaimed 2022 compilation 'Heroes & Villains: The Sound of Los Angeles 1965-1968', the painstakingly-assembled 'I See You Live On Love Street: Music From Laurel Canyon 1967-1975' charts the scene's birth and gradual development until a revitalised, relocated Fleetwood Mac spearheaded a new, sleeker Laurel Canyon sound to go stratospheric in the mid-70s. Housed in a clamshell box that includes a heavily annotated and illustrated 48-page booklet, 'I See You Live On Love Street' features many of the biggest names in the canyon community alongside acts who failed to find success at the time but went on to achieve cult status.
Four-hour, 72-track anthology of the Laurel Canyon music community that became a dominant worldwide force in the late 60s/early 70s. Tracing the scene's development from The Byrds, Buffalo Springfield, Love and The Doors through to early country-rock and the singer/songwriter boom that defined the early 70s. By the end of the 60s, the international music world's nexus had shifted from such previous hotspots as Liverpool, London and San Francisco to Laurel Canyon, a rural oasis in the midst of the bustle of Los Angeles. Just minutes from Hollywood, the Sunset Strip and the LA record companies/studios, Laurel Canyon became home to a folk, country, rock and pop hybrid that encompassed everyone from early players The Byrds and Buffalo Springfield to The Doors, Frank Zappa, Glen Campbell and manufactured pop kingpins The Monkees. The canyon's rustic charms and the proximity of leading folk den The Troubadour attracted a phalanx of singer/songwriters while also giving birth to the country-rock movement, kickstarted by various Byrds/Springfield spin-offs (Dillard & Clark, The Flying Burrito Brothers, Poco) and former teen idol Ricky Nelson. Highly incestuous, the Laurel Canyon family featured some unlikely bedfellows: The Monkees worked with Frank Zappa, The Turtles sponsored Judee Sill and hung out with The Doors, Kim Fowley collaborated with both Steppenwolf and Warren Zevon, and the individual members of CSNY appeared on each other's solo records as well as everyone else's. A follow-up to Grapefruit's acclaimed 2022 compilation 'Heroes & Villains: The Sound of Los Angeles 1965-1968', the painstakingly-assembled 'I See You Live On Love Street: Music From Laurel Canyon 1967-1975' charts the scene's birth and gradual development until a revitalised, relocated Fleetwood Mac spearheaded a new, sleeker Laurel Canyon sound to go stratospheric in the mid-70s. Housed in a clamshell box that includes a heavily annotated and illustrated 48-page booklet, 'I See You Live On Love Street' features many of the biggest names in the canyon community alongside acts who failed to find success at the time but went on to achieve cult status.
5013929194304
I See You Live On Love Street: Music From Laurel - I See You Live On Love Street: Music From Laurel

Details

Format: CD
Label: GRAPEFRUIT
Rel. Date: 03/22/2024
UPC: 5013929194304

I See You Live On Love Street: Music From Laurel
Artist: I See You Live On Love Street: Music From Laurel
Format: CD
New: Not in stock
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Formats and Editions

DISC: 1

1. Come on in - the Association
2. Tighter - Paul Revere ; the Raiders
3. The Good Humor Man, He Sees Everything Like This - Love
4. As We Go Along - the Monkees
5. Holding - the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band
6. Smile, Let Your Life Begin -The Factory
7. Our National Anthem - the Gentle Soul
8. I've Got to Know -The Stone Poneys
9. Love Street - the Doors
10. How Many Nights Have
11. Passed - Clear Light
12. Floating Dream - the Peanut Butter Conspiracy
13. Montage Mirror - Smokey
14. Roberds with Roger Nichols Trio
15. Halfway There - Ruthann Friedman
16. Wildflowers - the Holy Mackerel
17. Secret Saucer Man - Barry McGuire
18. Mansions - the Mamas ; the Papas
19. I Need You - the Sunshine Company
20. Thelve Thirty - Scott McKenzie
21. A Child's Claim to Fame - Buffalo Springfield
22. Train Leaves Here This Mornin' - Dillard ; Clark
23. Blight - the Millennium
24. Call on Me - Captain Beefheart ; His Magic Band
25. Twilight Sanctuary - the Leaves
26. You Don't Miss Your Water -The Byrds
27. I Had a Dream Last Night -The M.F.Q. (Modern Folk Quartet) Shadow Dream Song - Steve Noonan
28. Hello, Hooray - Judy Collins
29. Love the One You're with -Stephen Stills
30. Pickin' Up the Pieces - Poco
31. Buzzin' Fly - Tim Buckley
32. Kingswood Hills - Hoyt Axton
33. Christine's Tune - the Flying Burrito Brothers
34. Mama Told Me (Not to Come)
35. Three Dog Night
36. Lady-O - the Turtles
37. California - Rick Nelson ; the Stone Canyon Band
38. P. F. Sloan - Jimmy Webb
39. Where's the Playground
40. Susie - Glen Campbell
41. Bluebird - Susan Carter
42. I Still Wonder - Love
43. Let's Work Together -Canned Heat
44. It's Never Too Late - Steppenwolf
45. Peaches en Regalia - Frank Zappa
46. Wanted Dead or Alive - Warren Zevon
47. Born to Make You Cry - Kim Fowley
48. I Am the Breeze - Essra Mohawk
49. White Light - Gene Clark
50. Traction in the Rain - David Crosby
51. Brother Speed - Russ Giguere
52. Outlaw - Grin
53. Too Much Truth, Too Much
54. Love - Dave Mason ; Cass Elliot
55. Some People Call It Music - J.D. Souther
56. Easy to Slip - Little Feat
57. Birds - Linda Ronstadt
58. Crayon Angels - Judee Sill
59. Driving Along - Nilsson
60. We Have No Secret - Carly Simon
61. I Don't Want to Talk About It - Crazy Horse
62. Back on the Street Again - Jo Mama
63. Danny's Song - Kenny Loggins with Jim Messina
64. How Much I've Lied - Gram Parsons
65. Flying to Morning - Rosebud
66. Journey Thru the Past - Rita Coolidge
67. I Think He's Hiding - Cyrus Faryar
68. Paper to Write on - Crabby Appleton
69. Tight Rope - Leon Russell
70. Anyway I Love You - Dan Fogelberg
71. Postcards from Hollywood-Ned Doheny
72. Outlaw Man - David Blue
73. For Free - Morning
74. Fallin' in Love - Souther Hillman Furay Band
75. Cook with Honey - Howdy Moon
76. Say You Love Me - Fleetwood Mac

More Info:

Four-hour, 72-track anthology of the Laurel Canyon music community that became a dominant worldwide force in the late 60s/early 70s. Tracing the scene's development from The Byrds, Buffalo Springfield, Love and The Doors through to early country-rock and the singer/songwriter boom that defined the early 70s. By the end of the 60s, the international music world's nexus had shifted from such previous hotspots as Liverpool, London and San Francisco to Laurel Canyon, a rural oasis in the midst of the bustle of Los Angeles. Just minutes from Hollywood, the Sunset Strip and the LA record companies/studios, Laurel Canyon became home to a folk, country, rock and pop hybrid that encompassed everyone from early players The Byrds and Buffalo Springfield to The Doors, Frank Zappa, Glen Campbell and manufactured pop kingpins The Monkees. The canyon's rustic charms and the proximity of leading folk den The Troubadour attracted a phalanx of singer/songwriters while also giving birth to the country-rock movement, kickstarted by various Byrds/Springfield spin-offs (Dillard & Clark, The Flying Burrito Brothers, Poco) and former teen idol Ricky Nelson. Highly incestuous, the Laurel Canyon family featured some unlikely bedfellows: The Monkees worked with Frank Zappa, The Turtles sponsored Judee Sill and hung out with The Doors, Kim Fowley collaborated with both Steppenwolf and Warren Zevon, and the individual members of CSNY appeared on each other's solo records as well as everyone else's. A follow-up to Grapefruit's acclaimed 2022 compilation 'Heroes & Villains: The Sound of Los Angeles 1965-1968', the painstakingly-assembled 'I See You Live On Love Street: Music From Laurel Canyon 1967-1975' charts the scene's birth and gradual development until a revitalised, relocated Fleetwood Mac spearheaded a new, sleeker Laurel Canyon sound to go stratospheric in the mid-70s. Housed in a clamshell box that includes a heavily annotated and illustrated 48-page booklet, 'I See You Live On Love Street' features many of the biggest names in the canyon community alongside acts who failed to find success at the time but went on to achieve cult status.
        
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