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It's fair to say that readers of Rolling Stone or Guitar Player may hate this book.
Although the writer was able to string his thoughts into a coherent analysis, I was very disappointed with the overall content.
As others have noted here, you're not really going to learn a great deal about "Forever Changes" per se by reading this book.
Make no mistake about it, Love’s Forever Changes is an album deserving of intellectual study. Not many albums are. Read morePublished 12 months ago by Hans Pfaall
Forever Changes is a brilliant album - it regularly features high up in lists of the best ever made for very good reason - but it's also a deeply intriguing one. Read morePublished 20 months ago by nicjaytee
Hultkrans paints a vivid picture of Arthur Lee and Love and especially the impact of this album over the past 40+ years. Read morePublished 22 months ago by DJ
Every book in this series is a gamble. Some (Ween's "Chocolate And Cheese", Slayer's "Reign In Blood") are detailed accounts of what was going on with the band at the time of... Read morePublished on September 21, 2012 by Rich L.
Mr. Hultkrans starts the book with an admission that he never "got" this album until he had been made to listen to it many times. Read morePublished on June 10, 2012 by Hume
Andrew Hultkran's book reads like an undergraduate thesis, a thesis that's aiming to impress a professor who may have been a member of the Black Panthers/Merry Pranksters/Weather... Read morePublished on December 1, 2011 by Cousin Creep
This volume reads like something someone wrote as a literary disertation for some type of graduate work in music studies. Read morePublished on October 1, 2008 by TFR
I found the author to be obsessed with his own visions of the album, taking page after page to outline his personal theories, leaving little of this thin book to describe the... Read morePublished on July 8, 2008 by B. Nelson