All Things Change: Transatlantic Anthology 1967-70
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Two CD collection. One of the most accomplished and enduring British singer/songwriters to emerge from the 1960s club circuit, the young Ralph McTell signed his first publishing deal with Essex Music, who then brokered a recording contract with Nat Joseph's folk-oriented Transatlantic label in the summer of 1967. Over a three-year period, McTell cut a trio of albums for the label before assembling a fourth and final set, Ralph McTell Revisited, that consisted of re-recorded or re-mixed material, with the release initially being conceived as a story-thus-far introduction for the American market. A double-CD anthology featuring every track that McTell cut for Transatlantic, All Things Change chronicles an extremely productive period of his career that saw him record much of his finest, most vital work with the aid of rookie producer Gus Dudgeon, arrangers Tony Visconti and Mike Vickers and musicians ranging from legendary session drummer Clem Cattini to C. O. B. mainman Clive Palmer. Featuring a 16-page booklet and a new essay on McTell's early career, All Things Change includes the original, superior version of the timeless classic 'Streets Of London', a previously-unissued, orchestra-free recording of 'Eight Frames A Second', the rare non-LP single 'Summer Come Along' and the first-ever CD release of the Revisited album.
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There were lots of folk artists out there like Fred Neil and early Stone Poneys' Linda Ronstadt and......Ralph McTell that made me enthusiastically and peacefully a " folkie" , not the schlock of Lemon Piper's, Peters Paul n Mary or other commercially redundant groups foisted on the public. Yuk!
I have mentioned a few of the better , perhaps somewhat obscure ones to let anyone younger know Judy Collins, Joan Baez and Joanie Mitchell put out some suprisingly exceptional music too ( maybe not every album undeniably but enough that I am still proud to call myself "a folkie" and hope you discover these artists along with others unfamiliar to a person but still enough to leave behind glittering timeless gems worth investigating as regards your personal taste
Heck, you might be pleased to be called a " folkie" too. Happy Hunting!
Much Love and Peace
From ,Whats Left Me, Jonathan Still