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Bob Dylan - The Dylan/Cash Sessions à Télécharger Gratuitement

  • Interprète: Bob Dylan
  • Titre: The Dylan/Cash Sessions
  • Ver. en format MP3: 1162 mb
  • Ver. en format FLAC: 2870 mb
  • Pays: Europe
  • Date de publication: 1994
  • Style: Country Rock, Folk Rock
  • # Catalogue: ROB-1008, SP-106
  • Label: Red Robin Records, Spank Records
  • Classement: 4.5 of 5
  • Genre: Rock / Blues / Folklorique, Monde
Bob Dylan - The Dylan/Cash Sessions à Télécharger Gratuitement


1Tonight I'll Be Staying Here With You
2Mountain Dew
3Country Pie
4Living The Blues
5Peggy Day
6Blue Yodel
7One Too Many Mornings
8Big River
9 Nashville Skyline Quad Mixes
11Blue Yodel No. 5
12Nashville Skyline Rag
13Careless Love
14I Still Miss Someone
15 Bob Dylan & Johnny Cash - Studio Outtakes
16Girl Of The North Country
17I Walk The Line
18That's Alright Mama
19 "The Johnny Cash Show" - ABC-TV
20Just A Closer Walk With Thee
21You Are My Sunshine
22Ring Of Fire
23Guess Things Happen That Way
24I Threw It All Away


CategoryArtistTitle (Format)LabelCategoryCountryYear
noneDylan, Cash Dylan, Cash - The Dylan Cash Session ‎(LP, Unofficial)Not On Label (Bob Dylan), Not On Label (Johnny Cash)noneNetherlands1975
0269Johnny Cash And Bob Dylan Johnny Cash And Bob Dylan - The Nashville Tapes ‎(LP, Unofficial)CBS 0269UK2009
CS 17Bob Dylan and Johnny Cash Bob Dylan and Johnny Cash - Nashville 1969 ‎(LP, Ltd, Unofficial, Gre)Clarke Sisters RecordsCS 17EuropeUnknown
noneBob Dylan & Johnny Cash Bob Dylan & Johnny Cash - The Dylan Cash Session ‎(LP, RE, Unofficial)Not On Label (Bob Dylan), Not On Label (Johnny Cash)noneNetherlands1977
CS 17Bob Dylan and Johnny Cash Bob Dylan and Johnny Cash - Nashville 1969 ‎(LP, Ltd, Unofficial, Whi)Clarke Sisters RecordsCS 17EuropeUnknown


Tracks 1-15: Columbia Studios, Nashville, February 17-18, 1969
Tracks 16-18: Ryman Auditorium, Nashville, May 1, 1969
Tracks 19-23: Columbia Studios, Nashville, February 13-14, 1969


  • Recorded At – Columbia Recording Studios, Nashville



Songs in album The Dylan Cash Sessions 1969 2004. Bob Dylan Cash - One Too Many Mornings. Bob Dylan Cash - Mountain Dew. Bob Dylan Cash - I Still Miss Someone. Bob Dylan Cash - Careless Love. Bob Dylan Cash - Matchbox. Bob Dylan Cash - That's Alright Mama. Bob Dylan Cash - Big River. Bob Dylan Cash - Girl From The North Country. During the Nashville Skyline sessions in February 1969, Dylan teamed up with Johnny Cash to record over a dozen songs. Only one of these made it onto Nashville Skyline Girl from the North Country. Most of the rest are here, in perfect fidelity. If you were to judge this as a proper studio album, the notices wouldn't be too positive, due to the ragged and tentative performances. Bob Dylan is the debut studio album by American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan, released on March 19, 1962 by Columbia Records. Produced by Columbia's legendary talent scout John H. Hammond, who signed Dylan to the label, the album features folk standards, plus two original compositions, Talkin' New York and Song to Woody. Hester had invited. The full-day Dylan-Cash duet session included the first known version of Wanted Man and the only version of the song ever sung by Dylan. The following week, Cash made it the opening song at his San Quentin concert. When The Johnny Cash Show was scheduled to debut in June 1969, the host offered Bob Dylan a guest slot on the first show. In the days before and after The Johnny Cash Show taping, Dylan was working on the album that emerged more than a year. In February 1969, Bob Dylan and Johnny Cash holed up in a Nashville studio for two days of loose, free-flowing sessions where they sang each others songs, jammed with rockabilly icon Carl Perkins, broke into spontaneous covers like Mystery Train and You Are My Sunshine and even wrote the the tune Wanted Man that Cash would debut at San Quentin prison. just one week later. Their duet on Girl From the North Country appeared on Dylans LP Nashville Skyline later that April and select tracks from the sessions leaked out into the bootleg world over the years, but much of this material has. Listen free to Bob Dylan & Johnny Cash The DylanCash Sessions One Too Many Mornings, Good Old Mountain Dew and more. 23 tracks 67:07. Discover more music, concerts, videos, and pictures with the largest. Формируйте собственную коллекцию записей Dylan : The Dylan Cash Sessions,альбом, рецезия, трек-лист, mp3, тексты песен. Bob Dylan and Johnny Cash had formed a mutual admiration society even before they met in the early 1960s. Of course, I knew of him before he ever heard of me, Dylan wrote shortly after Cash's death in 2003. In '55 or '56, 'I Walk the Line' played all summer on the radio, and it was different than anything else you had ever heard. The record sounded like a voice from the middle of the Earth. It was so powerful and moving. When the young Dylan arrived on the scene in 1962, Cash was impressed. Their duet on Girl From the North Country appeared on Dylans LP Nashville Skyline later that April and select tracks from the sessions leaked. See full article at Rolling Stone . Report this

Commentaires (1)

Without qualification, I fully realize that I shouldn’t be writing a review regarding an artist I don’t like ... namely Johnny Cash. But truth be told, I’ve listen to all of his work, not so much to try and convince myself that I’m missing something that I should be liking, but to discover why it is that I don’t like the man, when so many others do. I could say the same for much of Mr. Dylan’s work as well, where from New Morning onward, it’s been spotty at best. But from the first moment I heard Johnny Cash blearing from the speakers of my grandmother’s big ol’ yellow Pontiac with the light-up Indian hood ornament, it’s been a constant battle not to literally cover my ears and run from the room ... or jump from a moving car.

Be that as it may, let me relay a bit of backstory before jumping headlong into the mire ... most from Mr. Dylan’s and Mr. Cash’s autobiographical [of sorts] books . Cash seemed to have been quiet impressed when the young Bob Dylan made the scene back in 1963 with his Bob Dylan and Freewheelin’ albums, claiming that he [Cash] was secretly into the whole folk scene ... which may be one of the reasons I don’t like Johnny Cash, I don’t like folk music for the most part [even Dylan’s], and perhaps his folk influences, and voice that seems to be beamed up from the middle of the earth, send me running for the covers. A lengthy correspondence began between the two men, culminating in Cash meeting Dylan at the Newport Folk Festival in 1964, where Cash gave Dylan his guitar in a gesture of respect and admiration [and no, the guitar used on the cover of Nashville Skyline and this release, was given to Bob by George Harrison].

Fast-forward to February of 1969, Dylan’s recording in Nashville, Cash is recording in the studio right next door, and decides to drop on in, where the two lay down a series of legendary recordings [well over a dozen] together, with only “Girl From The North Country” making it onto the Nashville Skyline album. None of the others were ever released, but managed to surface as bootlegs, and have been circulating for years. A few weeks later, and I remember seeing the show, a rather nervous Dylan sings “Girl From The North Country” with Cash, on The Johnny Cash show. Everyone it seems was raving about the mystical magic of the event, while I found it rather flat and uninspiring, with Mr. Cash simply strumming the G chords. But back to the bootleg ... sonically, the recordings don’t sound off-handed or light weight, and why should they, they were done in a full studio with professional engineers, using Cash’s full band, which included of Carl Perkins on electric guitar [who’s music I do love]. That being said, most of the event is overshadowed by Cash, with Dylan sounding distant, almost in another room with a voice that’s not up to snuff, timing that’s off, and is often prompted by Cash with the correct lyrics.

Say what you will about this event, the fact is, the two men certainly seemed to like each other and each other’s company, having a lifelong relationship, but that emotional respect and admiration doesn’t show up here, as it does on the Traveling Wilbury’s albums, where the respect, admiration, and freedom to let things fly is self-evident.

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