CD Love [Mono/Stereo] (CD 529084),
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Love [Mono/Stereo]


  • 1. My Little Red Book
    2. Can't Explain
    3. Message to Pretty
    4. My Flash on You
    5. Softly to Me
    6. No Matter What You Do
    7. Emotions
    8. You I'll Be Following
    9. Gazing
    10. Hey Joe
    11. Signed D.C.
    12. Coloured Balls Falling
    13. Mushroon Clouds
    14. And More
    15. My Little Red Book
    16. Can't Explain
    17. Message to Pretty
    18. My Flash on You
    19. Softly to Me
    20. No Matter What You Do
    21. Emotions
    22. You I'll Be Following
    23. Gazing
    24. Hey Joe
    25. Signed D.C
    26. Coloured Balls Falling
    27. Mushroom Clouds
    28. And More
    29. Number 14 (Bonus)
    30. Signed D.C.
    Read More...
  • Additional Info
    Manufacturer Part Number (MPN): 8122735672

  • Credits
    ProducerJac Holzman; Mark Abramson; Stuart Batsford; Bill Inglot
    EngineerBruce Botnick

    Love includes: Arthur Lee (vocals); Bryan MacLean (vocals, guitar); John Echols (guitar); Ken Forssi (bass); Alban "Snoopy" Pfisterer (drums).
    Recorded at Sunset Sound Recorders, Los Angeles, California.
    Mono/Stereo expanded version. Includes 2 bonus tracks.
    Personnel: Arthur Lee, Bryan MacLean (vocals).
    Audio Remasterers: Dan Hersch; Andrew Sandoval.
    Liner Note Author: Andrew Sandoval.
    Recording information: Sunset Sound Recorders, Los Angeles, CA.
    Photographer: William S. Harvey.
    Love's 1966 debut burst upon the world like a punkier version of the Byrds. One member of Love was even a former roadie for McGuinn & Co. Arthur Lee's songwriting brilliance is in evidence, though not as fully-formed as it was to become over their next two releases, DA CAPO and FOREVER CHANGES. His "Signed D.C." and "A Message To Pretty" immediately mark him as writer of note. Bandmate Bryan Maclean's "Softly To Me" is a riveting highlight, but his songwriting was to forever take a back seat to that of Lee, the band's more forceful leader.
    They scored a hit with their version of Burt Bacharach and Hal David's "My Little Red Book," which does indeed forcefully throw down the gauntlet as the opening number to this album. In addition, their take on "Hey Joe" is one of the best ever rendered, though it was unfortunately caught up in and buried among the many competing versions released around the same time.

  • Critic Reviews
    Q (11/01, p.139) - 3 out of 5 stars - "...An eerily tinny beat-folk period piece..."
    Mojo (Publisher) (p.70) - "[M]ixing Byrdsian jangle with aggressive garage guitar clanging and Lee's Jagger-indebted, punkoid snarl."
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