- Spendi il tuo buono 18app su Amazon e ottieni un codice promozionale aggiuntivo Inserisci il codice 18APPAMAZON al momento del pagamento. Dettagli (Soggetto a termini e condizioni)
More Blood, More Tracks: The Bootleg Series Vol. 14
|Prezzo:||EUR 115,95 Spedizione GRATUITA. Maggiori informazioni|
|Tutti i prezzi includono l'IVA.|
- Scegli tra gli oltre 8.500 punti di ritiro in Italia
- I clienti Prime beneficiano di consegne illimitate presso i punti di ritiro senza costi aggiuntivi
- Trova il tuo punto di ritiro preferito ed aggiungilo alla tua rubrica degli indirizzi
- Indica il punto di ritiro in cui vuoi ricevere il tuo ordine nella pagina di conferma d’ordine
|Nuovo a partire da||Usato da|
CD audio, Cofanetto, CD, 2 nov 2018
"Ti preghiamo di riprovare"
Questo articolo è acquistabile con il Bonus Cultura quando venduto e spedito direttamente da Amazon. Sono esclusi prodotti di Venditori terzi sul Marketplace di Amazon. Verifica qui termini e condizioni dell'iniziativa 18app. Scopri la promozione 18app Amazon aumenta il tuo Bonus Cultura - Spendi il Bonus Cultura su Amazon e puoi ricevere da 5 a 75 EUR in regalo.
Offerte speciali e promozioni
Spesso comprati insieme
Chi ha acquistato questo articolo ha acquistato anche
I clienti che hanno visto questo articolo hanno visto anche
Garanzia e recesso: Se vuoi restituire un prodotto entro 30 giorni dal ricevimento perché hai cambiato idea, consulta la nostra pagina d'aiuto sul Diritto di Recesso. Se hai ricevuto un prodotto difettoso o danneggiato consulta la nostra pagina d'aiuto sulla Garanzia Legale. Per informazioni specifiche sugli acquisti effettuati su Marketplace consulta… Maggiori informazioni la nostra pagina d'aiuto su Resi e rimborsi per articoli Marketplace.
Hai trovato questo prodotto a un prezzo più basso?
Se sei un venditore per questo prodotto, desideri suggerire aggiornamenti tramite il supporto venditore?
Un nuovo, atteso capitolo della famosa serie dei Bootleg di Bob Dylan con performance inedite tratte dalle reigstrazioni in studio del 1974 di Blood On The Tracks
Columbia Records e Legacy Recordings, la divisione catalogo di Sony Music Entertainment, pubblicano Bob Dylan - More Blood, More Tracks - The Bootleg Series Vol. 14.
La versione CD/2LP di More Blood, More Tracks raccoglie 10 versioni alternative e più emozionanti di ognuna delle 10 canzoni che compaiono su Blood On The Tracks più una versione inedita di "Up to Me". La versione deluxe full-size da 6CD include invece le registrazioni complete di New York in ordine cronologico: i produttori dell'album hanno lavorato con le miglior fonti disponibili, nella maggior parte dei casi utilizzando i multitraccia originali. Le uniche registrazioni rimaste dalle sessioni in studio di Minneapolis sono i multi-traccia delle cinque esibizioni incluse nell'album Blood On The Tracks, ognuna remixata e rimasterizzata.
** Il cofanetto deluxe è un'edizione limitata. Dopo la vendita, non verranno effettuate ulteriori copie. Questo box include un libro di foto con copertina rigida e note di copertina dello storico del rock Jeff Slate e una riproduzione completa di uno dei leggendari notebook di 57 pagine scritti a mano di Dylan, in cui è possibile seguire lo sviluppo lirico delle canzoni che hanno dato vita a Blood On The Tracks.
4 recensioni clienti
Recensisci questo prodotto
Visualizzazione di 1-4 recensioni su 4
Al momento, si è verificato un problema durante il filtraggio delle recensioni. Riprova più tardi.
Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com
"Nobody convinces Bob to do anything Bob doesn't want to do."
"Fierce, passionate, and intense. Dylan is still almost as different as one could imagine from the artist he had been just three months prior in New York."
This is a box set many people (including me) have waited for, for quite some time. This latest trawl through Dylan's vaults wasn't released simply to assuage fan's desires for more music from the "Blood On The Tracks" sessions--but to ensure that copyright control didn't slip away from Columbia/Sony Records. But the legal reasons are well beside the point. The end results for Bob-o-philes and/or fans of that original album is that we now get to hear the available tracks recorded over those six days in '74. In one way this set can be heard as a multi-disc extension of the original album's songs--no just Dylan working through the lyrics and the music to the final takes.
Now issued in chronological order, and without the slight echo added to the original album tracks and at the correct pitch for the first time, this music takes us down avenues explored by Dylan as he tries various combinations of musicians and lyrics in search of hearing on tape what he heard in his head. And with the remixed sound (even on the officially released album tracks) these performances have a closeness, an immediacy, a "human-ness" that brings another dimension to these songs. The original album tracks, now remixed, have a slightly different feel to them, while the unheard tracks each bring something worthwhile to fan's ears. The majority of these tracks are taken from the multi-track master tapes, but there are a few tracks that come from mono 1/4" rough mixes, which have lower fidelity.
And while there's multiple takes of a number of songs, the seeming repetition doesn't make for tedious listening--far from it. There's a certain something here that's captivating--listening to Dylan as he changes his mind (and a few lyrics) to something ever closer to what he wanted. Picking out high points is pretty useless. Each take here has something to recommend it--these album sessions are that important. There's a single disc available that picks out a few alternate takes which only hints at this whole process Dylan went through. But diving deep into the music from these sessions (a few tracks have been previously released on the "Bootleg Series Vol. 1-3", "Biograph", and "Blood On The Tracks" test pressings) you really begin to understand what was in Dylan's mind during this period--an album about his personal problems--or an album influenced by Chekov's short stories--who knows for sure? From solo sessions to duos. trios and full bands, this multi-disc set is the best way to hear all the tracks surrounding one of Dylan's finest albums.
Disc One is Dylan solo--vocal, acoustic guitar, harmonica--with some intimate performances that are quite nice to finally hear together. Disc Two has Dylan playing with the Deliverance band--but the band not giving enough impact to Dylan's songs--which nonetheless are a good insight into Dylan's struggles recording these tunes. Also here are several takes of "Idiot Wind" with only a bassist accompanying Dylan which have a power of their own, and many takes of "You're Gonna Make Me Lonesome When You Go" again with the band. Disc Three is Dylan again using only a bassist, with a few tracks also using organ or piano. Disc Four is made up of a few solo tracks of "Buckets Of Rain", and the rest again with bassist Tony Brown. Disc Five continues with Dylan using only a bassist for accompaniment with remakes of "Tangled Up In Blue" "Simple Twist Of Fate", "Idiot Wind", and a few other songs. Disc Six has the Minneapolis tracks recorded with local musicians that were released on the original album but with a slightly different sound.
The packaging is similar to other Dylan box sets. Everything slips into a (8 1/2" X 9") hardcover slipcase. There's two books--one with the discs and track-by-track information, along with period photos. Each disc slips into a pocket in a hard cardboard page in the book which incorporates some cool graphics in the pages for each disc. The other book-a 122 page hardcover book with sewn in pages ("Stories In The Press, Photographs, Writings and Memorabilia") is full of more ephemera like photos of Dylan in sessions and on stage. A number of pages are taken up with a repro of one of Dyaln's notebooks of lyrics from these sessions that show him changing lyrics that better suited him. There's some great repros of test pressing labels, promotional record jackets, artwork, singles record jackets, album charts, a newspaper piece from Ralph J. Gleason ("In Praise Of A Mouth Harpist"), and other great stuff that few people have previously seen.
This is one of the better volumes in this fine Bootleg Series, and anyone who finds something of meaning in the original album should add this apparently limited edition set to their shelf of Dylan music. I had this set prior to the official release date so I could post this review on release day.
I've held onto my old albums, still in fine shape, and, as the decades passed, I gradually upgraded to cassettes and then CDs. I have a nice record player now, but I've been spoiled by CDs, too lazy to be continuously turning albums over to the other side. I own most, not all, of Dylan's recordings on either LP or CD, as well as a large collection of books and magazines that focus on him.
I only saw Bob perform live once. My mother and father took me and a girlfriend to see a show of his in St. Louis (1974) when I was seventeen. It was Dylan's "Before The Flood" tour with the Band and was a fantastic experience for a young girl; very powerful - and they ended the concert with "Blowin' In The Wind". My parents are gone now; I miss them and often think of the great adventure we all had out there in St. Louis, courtesy of Bob Dylan. Less than a year later, his album "Blood On The Tracks" was released...
I purchased the deluxe 6-CD format of "More Blood, More Tracks", and to hear Dylan (his writing inspired, metaphysical and more timeless than ever) in the process of giving life to one of his MANY profound albums is a unique privilege. All the tracks are deeply passionate, ranging through a variety of interpretations, with Dylan inventing new performances on each and every version; nothing is redundant.
"More Blood, More Tracks documents the formation of "Blood On The Tracks", and, more than just a "supplement", is a work of art in its own right. My husband and I received the set early in the day of its release and played all six discs twice through, until 11:00 P.M. at night. We had the day off, with things to do around the house, and the music ebbed and flowed and Dylan's vocals were electric and the song structures and lyrics were sharp yet elegant and we were entranced by the overall sensation; the purity, warmth, momentum and glow...
In fact, I think this is becoming my favorite release in Dylan's Bootleg Series. If you're interested in Bob as an artist or are a fan of "Blood On The Tracks" and able to obtain the 6-disc "More Blood, More Tracks", I can't imagine you'd be disappointed. (Christmas is just around the corner; let family and friends know how great it would be to find this set under the tree...)
Joan Baez remembers some incidents surrounding the creation and release of "Blood On The Tracks", 1974 -'75. By late February/early March of 1974, she hadn't seen or spoken with Dylan in years. During this period she was working out the lyrics and music to a tune she wanted to include on her next album (still a good year away from being released, her process not quite as quick as Dylan's).
Out of the blue, to her surprise, Bob called her up in the middle of the night from a phone booth "somewhere in the Midwest" (Minnesota?). He was excited, having just completed a draft to the lyrics of "Lily, Rosemary And The Jack Of Hearts", the first song written for "Blood On The Tracks". Dylan, rapturous, read the lyrics aloud to Baez who, naturally, was very impressed, by the lyrics as well as the phone call.
Afterward, motivated by the incident and flooded with memories, a song she'd been writing took form, eventually becoming the title track to her forthcoming album "Diamonds And Rust". The song is wonderful and regarded as her best; a bittersweet paean to her lover from the past.
In early 1975, "Blood On The Tracks" was released while Baez was in the studio recording her own album. She loved Dylan's new material and almost immediately covered "Simple Twist Of Fate" for inclusion on "Diamonds And Rust", which hit the charts a few months later.
I'm digressing, but it's all relevant on one level or another...
[Sorry, but - for the sake of potential buyers - I should address the commotion over the relatively minor printing oversight in the box set's enclosed book. I've read many customers commenting on other releases in the Bootleg Series and saying, in effect, how superfluous those additional books are; that they'd probably browse through them only one time and then never look at them again. I can actually relate to that, but are those the same buyers who are now overreacting and feigning indignation over the missing photocopies of six notebook pages (out of fifty-seven) in the box set's book? Would most of them have even noticed that oversight on their own had they not stumbled across the info somewhere else on the internet?
To clarify, NO pages are missing from the box set's book, just three photocopies of six small notebook pages. And it's not that blatantly obvious; even if I was initially aware of their absence, which I wasn't, I might have assumed those notebook pages were either lost or purposely omitted. I only noticed it after reading all the one-star complaints and then seeing the page numbers written in Dylan's tiny scrawl at the bottom of each.
Perhaps some truly adamant Dylanologists would be perturbed, but I highly doubt they'd want their money back. And although I've followed Dylan for over 50 years and consider myself a huge admirer, I don't feel as if I need every last single piece of Bob's ephemera to understand and appreciate his 🎶words & music🎼 which are the true essence of "More Blood, More Tracks".
Also, I live in the Eastern portion of the U.S. and my purchase of this box set from Amazon arrived wellpackaged, safe and sound, with all 6 discs in pristine condition. I pre-ordered the title and it arrived on Friday, the day of its release. There was never a bad "first run/batch" of this item; only a few scattered instances of some defective discs or a careless worker at one of the Amazon shipping outlets not packing the set properly. True, there are those missing photocopies, but I can barely read Dylan's scribbling anyway, and if I were a scholar researching his notebooks I'd be looking for other source materials, not the Bootleg Series.
"More Blood, More Tracks" should have had a five-star rating on Amazon's page, not just three or four stars because of a dozen or so writers complaining of a printing error, or defective discs, or the lack of a flash drive, or poor packaging problems, or they think the sound quality is not good enough for them, or they're peeved that "certain tracks" didn't make it onto this set, or they were upset because of the way the book binding was sewn, or they're just parroting some sullen comments they read on a gossipy chatsite, or they had a snarky experience with customer service somewhere, or blah blah blah, etc etc. This isn't even the proper forum or site for most of those issues; this isn't the Complaint Dept. - problems such as those really should be managed elsewhere...then leave a rating, after your issues are resolved. Potential buyers are reading these reviews in order to decide whether or not this box set is right for them, not to wade through the personal travils of others.
Don't the naysayers realize the disservice they're doing to music lovers who might actually be interested in this box set? None of those critics has anything substantial to say about Dylan...DYLAN! Some lofty sorts even have the nerve to proclaim that "More Blood, More Tracks" is for "completists" only - how elitist! This music is for you and me and 🎼everyone💃 to enjoy!
Just read the sunny, good-natured five-star comments written by lovers of art and music who are keenly aware of Dylan's place in history! Look at their photos, how happy and light-hearted those fans are! Now, please, have some respect and enjoy "More Blood, More Tracks" for what it is! This is like the phone call Joan Baez received in the middle of the night; a radiant, impressive collection of Dylan recordings has just been unveiled for us all...]
Bob Dylan's genius and originality - his visionary talents - are on peak display throughout the six-hour running time of "More Blood, More Tracks".
And this is nothing less than the momentous chronicle of a masterpiece in the making...