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Category: New Wave

No Time To Think - Bob Dylan - Street-Legal (Vinyl, LP, Album)

9 thoughts on “ No Time To Think - Bob Dylan - Street-Legal (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. Street-Legal is one of only around a dozen albums that I have on both vinyl and CD. It's one of my favorites and the one I think of first whenever I want to hear any '70s Dylan. I think most folks prefer Blood on the Tracks or Desire from the '70s, good albums certainly, although as to Desire I think there are better versions of its songs 5/5(14).
  2. Street-Legal, an Album by Bob Dylan. Released 15 June on CBS (catalog no. ; Vinyl LP). Genres: Singer/Songwriter, Folk Rock.
  3. General CommentOK, nobody else has taken a try at commenting on this great song, so here are my thoughts to get a dialogue started.: 1. This song is a wonderful combination of Dylan's gifts of clever word selection and brilliantly suggestive imagery (that allows listeners to glean their own meaning based on their own perspectives, interpretations, experiences, priorities, etc.).
  4. Aug 01,  · "Señor" is a song from the Album "Street Legal" By Bob Dylan Acoustic performance 1 take on the Zoom Q3 Takamine Np 18c,Mastered in Mixcraft6. Senor (Tales Of Yankee Power)" Senor, senor, can you.
  5. The voice of Dylan is much more upfront and very natural, less whiny, almost with the sharpness he had on Desire, and the choir is revelated as very soulful and more in sync with Dylan, not as intrusive as on the other editions, so that No Time to Think really swings now/5(23).
  6. Label: CBS - SBP • Format: Vinyl LP, Album • Country: Australia • Genre: Rock • Style: Folk Rock, Country Rock, Classic Rock Bob Dylan - Street-Legal (, Vinyl) | Discogs Explore/5(15).
  7. Apr 30,  · 50+ videos Play all Mix - Bob Dylan ‘Street Legal’ Revisited YouTube Bob Dylan - Changing of the Guards (Audio) - Duration: Bob Dylan 1,, views.
  8. Arriving after the twin peaks of Blood on the Tracks and Desire, Street Legal seemed like a disappointment upon its release, and it still seems a little subpar years after its release. Perhaps that's because Bob Dylan was uncertain himself, not just writing a set of songs with no connecting themes, but replacing the sprawl of the Rolling Thunder Revue with a slick, professional big band.

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