Artist: Bob Dylan Title Of Album: Bob Dylan Year Of Release: 2003 Label: Sony/Columbia Genre: Folk Rock, Blues Rock, Country Rock Format: Super Audio CD Quality: DSD 2.0; 5.1, Image (ISO) Bitrate: 2.8224 MHz Total Size: 40,1 Gb
CDs: 1963 - The Freewheelin' Bob Dylan 1964 - Another Side Of Bob Dylan 1965 - Bringing It All Back Home 1965 - Highway 61 Revisited 1966 - Blonde On Blonde 1967 - John Wesley Harding 1969 - Nashville Skyline 1974 - Planet Waves 1975 - Blood On The Tracks 1976 - Desire 1978 - Street-Legal 1979 - Slow Train Coming 1983 - Infields 1989 - Oh Mercy 2001 - Love And Theft
Bonus-Disc: 2003 - The Reissue Series Sampler
1963 - The Freewheelin' Bob Dylan 1. Blowin' In The Wind - 2:46 2. Girl From The North Country - 3:22 3. Masters Of War - 4:31 4. Down The Highway - 3:24 5. Bob Dylan's Blues - 2:21 6. A Hard Rain's a-Gonna Fall - 6:50 7. Don't Think Twice, It's All Right - 3:38 8. Bob Dylan's Dream - 5:00 9. Oxford Town - 1:46 10. Talkin' World War III Blues - 6:25 11. Corrina, Corrina - 2:41 12. Honey, Just Allow Me One More Chance - 1:58 13. I Shall Be Free - 4:47
The Freewheelin' Bob Dylan is the second studio album by American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan, released in May 1963 by Columbia Records. Whereas his debut album Bob Dylan had contained only two original songs, Freewheelin' initiated the process of writing contemporary words to traditional melodies. Eleven of the thirteen songs on the album are original compositions by Dylan. The album kicks off with "Blowin' in the Wind", which would become one of the anthems of the 1960s, and an international hit for folk trio Peter, Paul & Mary soon after the release of Freewheelin'. The album featured several other songs which came to be regarded as amongst Dylan's best compositions and classics of the 1960s folk scene: "Girl from the North Country", "Masters of War", "A Hard Rain's a-Gonna Fall" and "Don't Think Twice, It's All Right". Dylan's lyrics embraced stories ripped from the headlines about civil rights and he articulated anxieties about the fear of nuclear warfare. Balancing this political material were love songs, sometimes bitter and accusatory, and material that features surreal humor. Freewheelin' showcased Dylan's songwriting talent for the first time, propelling him to national and international fame. The success of the album and Dylan's subsequent recognition led to his being named as "Spokesman of a Generation", a label Dylan came to resent. The Freewheelin' Bob Dylan reached number 22 in the US (eventually going platinum), and later became a number one hit in the UK in 1964. In 2003, the album was ranked number 97 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the 500 greatest albums of all time. In 2002, Freewheelin' was one of 50 recordings chosen by the Library of Congress to be added to the National Recording Registry.
1964 - Another Side Of Bob Dylan 1. All I Really Want To Do - 4:03 / 4:05 2. Black Crow Blues - 3:13 / 3:13 3. Spanish Harlem Incident - 2:24 / 2:25 4. Chimes Of Freedom - 7:08 / 7:10 5. I Shall Be Free No. 10 - 4:47 / 4:48 6. To Ramona - 3:51 / 3:52 7. Motorpsycho Nitemare - 4:31 / 4:32 8. My Back Pages - 4:23 / 4:24 9. I Don't Believe You - 4:22 / 4:23 10. Ballad In Plain D - 8:17 / 8:15 11. It Ain't Me Babe - 3:33 / 3:35
Another Side of Bob Dylan is singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's fourth studio album, released in August 1964 by Columbia Records. Dylan disliked the album's title, which was the idea of producer Tom Wilson. Nevertheless, it does mark a shift away from the more overt, issue-oriented folk music that Dylan had previously been gravitating toward, dominating his previous LP, The Times They Are A-Changin'. This break from traditionalist roots prompted sharp criticism from influential figures in the folk community. Sing Out! editor Irwin Silber famously complained that Dylan had "somehow lost touch with people" and was tangled up in "the paraphernalia of fame". Despite the major thematic changes, Dylan still performed his songs solo, with acoustic guitar and harmonica, and even piano on one song. Another Side of Bob Dylan reached #43 in the US (although it eventually went gold), and peaked at #8 on the UK charts in 1965.
1965 - Bringing It All Back Home 1. Subterranean Homesick Blues - 2:19 / 2:19 2. She Belongs To Me - 2:47 / 2:49 3. Maggie's Farm - 3:58 / 3:59 4. Love Minus Zero/No Limits - 2:48 / 2:49 5. Outlaw Blues - 3:02 / 3:03 6. On The Road Again - 2:33 / 2:36 7. Bob Dylan's 115th Dream - 6:30 / 6:32 8. Mr. Tambourine Man - 5:25 / 5:25 9. Gates Of Eden - 5:41 / 5:40 10. It's Alright, Ma (I'm Only Bleeding) - 7:31 / 7:33 11. It's All Over Now, Baby Blue - 4:13 / 4:17
Bringing It All Back Home is singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's fifth studio album, released in March 1965 by Columbia Records. The album is divided into an electric and an acoustic side. On side one of the original LP, Dylan is backed by an electric rock and roll band - a move that further alienated him from some of his former peers in the folk song community. Likewise, on the acoustic second side of the album, he distanced himself from the protest songs with which he had become closely identified (such as "Blowin' in the Wind" and "A Hard Rain's a-Gonna Fall"), as his lyrics continued their trend towards the abstract and personal. The album reached #6 on Billboard's Pop Albums chart, the first of Dylan's LPs to break into the US top 10. It also topped the UK charts later that Spring. The lead-off track, "Subterranean Homesick Blues", became Dylan's first single to chart in the US, peaking at #39.
1965 - Highway 61 Revisited 1. Like A Rolling Stone - 6:08 2. Tombstone Blues - 5:55 3. It Takes A Lot To Laugh, It Takes A Train To Cry - 4:04 4. From A Buick 6 - 3:15 5. Ballad Of A Thin Man - 5:56 6. Queen Jane Approximately - 5:27 7. Highway 61 Revisited - 3:25 8. Just Like Tom Thumb's Blues - 5:27 9. Desolation Row - 11:20
Highway 61 Revisited is the sixth studio album by singer-songwriter Bob Dylan. It was released in August 1965 by Columbia Records. On his previous album, Bringing It All Back Home, Dylan devoted Side One of the album to songs accompanied by an electric rock band, and Side Two to solo acoustic numbers. For Highway 61 Revisited, Dylan used rock backing on every track, except for the closing 11-minute acoustic song, "Desolation Row". Critics have written that Dylan's ability to combine driving, complex, blues-based rock music with the power of poetry, made Highway 61 Revisited one of the most influential albums ever recorded. Leading off with his hit single of that summer, "Like a Rolling Stone", the album features many songs that have been acclaimed as classics and that Dylan has continued to perform live over his long career, including "Highway 61 Revisited", "Ballad of a Thin Man", and "Just Like Tom Thumb's Blues". Dylan named the album after one of the great North American arteries, which connected his birthplace in Minnesota to southern cities famed for their musical heritage, including St. Louis, Memphis, and New Orleans. Highway 61 Revisited peaked at number three in the United States charts and number four in the United Kingdom, while its single, "Like a Rolling Stone", reached number two in the US and number four in the UK. The album has received multiple accolades. It was ranked number four on Rolling Stone's 500 Greatest Albums of All Time, and "Like a Rolling Stone", "Desolation Row", and "Highway 61 Revisited" were listed at number one, number 185 and number 364, respectively, on Rolling Stone's 500 Greatest Songs of All Time list.
1966 - Blonde On Blonde Disc 1 1. Rainy Day Women #12 & 35 - 4:33 / 4:36 2. Pledging My Time - 3:47 / 3:52 3. Visions Of Johanna - 7:31 / 7:33 4. One Of Us Must Know (Sooner Or Later) - 4:51 / 4:54 5. I Want You - 3:05 / 3:07 6. Stuck Inside Of Mobile With The Memphis Blues Again - 7:03 / 7:07 7. Leopard-Skin Pill-Box Hat - 3:54 / 3:57 8. Just Like A Woman - 4:51 / 4:53 Disc 2 1. Most Likely You Go Your Way (And I'll Go Mine) - 3:27 / 3:30 2. Temporary Like Achilles - 5:01 / 5:02 3. Absolutely Sweet Marie - 4:55 / 4:58 4. 4th Time Around - 4:33 / 4:37 5. Obviously 5 Believers - 3:33 / 3:35 6. Sad Eyed Lady Of The Lowlands - 11:17 / 11:25
Blonde on Blonde is American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's seventh studio album, released in June 1966 by Columbia Records. It was produced by Bob Johnston, who had also recorded Dylan's previous album, the highly successful Highway 61 Revisited. Initial work on the album went slowly, and little progress was made. Dylan and his backing band, made up of members of The Hawks, attended five recording sessions in New York from October 1965 to January 1966. However, only one recording from these sessions would make it onto the final album-"One of Us Must Know (Sooner or Later)". At Johnston's suggestion, Dylan and two of his backing musicians moved to the CBS recording studios in Nashville, Tennessee. These sessions, augmented by some of Nashville's top session musicians, were much more productive, and the album was successfully completed in March 1966. Blonde on Blonde is often considered to be the first significant double album in rock music. It is notable for injecting Dylan's brand of blues rock with a more eclectic sound and even more surreal lyrics. The album peaked at #9 on Billboard's Pop Albums chart in the US, eventually going double-platinum, while it reached #3 in the UK. It is ranked as the ninth greatest album of all time by both VH1 and Rolling Stone.
1967 - John Wesley Harding 1. John Wesley Harding - 2:57 2. As I Went Out One Morning - 2:49 3. I Dreamed I Saw St. Augustine - 3:52 4. All Along The Watchtower - 2:31 5. The Ballad Of Frankie Lee And Judas Priest - 5:33 6. Drifter's Escape - 2:46 7. Dear Landlord - 3:15 8. I Am A Lonesome Hobo - 3:20 9. I Pity The Poor Immigrant - 4:13 10. The Wicked Messenger - 2:02 11. Down Along The Cove - 2:20 12. I'll Be Your Baby Tonight - 2:38
John Wesley Harding is singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's eighth studio album, released by Columbia Records in December 1967. Produced by Bob Johnston, the album marked Dylan's return to acoustic music and traditional roots, after three albums of electric rock music. John Wesley Harding was recorded around the same time as (and shares many stylistic threads with) a prolific series of home recording sessions with The Band, finally released in 1975 as The Basement Tapes. John Wesley Harding was exceptionally well received by critics and enjoyed solid sales, reaching the number 2 slot on U.S. charts and topping the British charts. The commercial performance was considered remarkable considering that Dylan had kept Columbia from releasing the album with much promotion or publicity. Less than three months after its release, John Wesley Harding was certified gold by the RIAA. "All Along the Watchtower" became one of his most popular songs after it was covered by Jimi Hendrix the following year. In 2003, the album was ranked number 301 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the 500 greatest albums of all time.
1969 - Nashville Skyline 1. Girl From The North Country - 3:42 2. Nashville Skyline Rag - 3:12 3. To Be Alone With You - 2:08 4. I Threw It All Away - 2:23 5. Peggy Day - 2:01 6. Lay Lady Lay - 3:18 7. One More Night - 2:21 8. Tell Me That It Isn't True - 2:41 9. Country Pie - 1:37 10. Tonight I'll Be Staying Here With You - 3:23
Nashville Skyline is singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's ninth studio album, released by Columbia Records in April 1969. The album marked a dramatic departure for Dylan, previously known for his groundbreaking, poetic folk music and rock'n'roll. Nashville Skyline, building on a rustic style he experimented with on John Wesley Harding, displayed a complete immersion into country music. Along with the more basic themes, simple songwriting structures, and charming domestic feel, it introduced audiences to a radically new singing voice from Dylan - a soft, affected country croon. The result received mostly positive reaction from critics at the time, and was a commercial success. Reaching number 3 in the US, the album also scored Dylan his fourth UK number 1 album.
1974 - Planet Waves 1. On A Night Like This - 2:55 2. Going, Going, Gone - 3:26 3. Tough Mama - 4:14 4. Hazel - 2:48 5. Something There Is About You - 4:42 6. Forever Young - 4:55 7. Forever Young (Continued) - 2:47 8. Dirge 5:35 9. You Angel You - 2:52 10. Never Say Goodbye - 2:52 11. Wedding Song - 4:43
Planet Waves is singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's 14th studio album, released by Asylum Records (Island Records in the UK) in January 1974. Dylan is supported on the album by longtime collaborators The Band, with whom he embarked on a major reunion tour following its release (documented on the live album Before the Flood.) With a successful tour and a host of publicity, Planet Waves was a hit, enjoying a brief stay at #1 on the US Billboard charts - a first for the artist - and #7 in the UK. Critics were not negative, as they had been with some recent Bob Dylan albums (namely Self Portrait and Dylan), but still not enthusiastic for the album's brand of laid-back roots rock. The album was originally set to be titled Ceremonies Of The Horsemen, a reference to the song "Love Minus Zero/No Limit", from the 1965 album Bringing It All Back Home; the release was delayed two weeks when Dylan decided to change the title at the last minute.
1975 - Blood On The Tracks 1. Tangled Up In Blue - 5:41 / 5:41 2. Simple Twist Of Fate - 4:15 / 4:17 3. You're A Big Girl Now - 4:32 / 4:31 4. Idiot Wind - 7:45 / 7:41 5. You're Gonna Make Me Lonesome When You Go - 2:55 / 2:54 6. Meet Me In The Morning - 4:20 / 4:19 7. Lily, Rosemary And The Jack Of Hearts - 8:50 / 8:51 8. If You See Her, Say Hello - 4:48 / 4:46 9. Shelter From The Storm - 5:01 / 5:01 10. Buckets Of Rain - 3:23 / 3:22
Blood on the Tracks is Bob Dylan's 15th studio album, released by Columbia Records in January 1975. The album marked Dylan's return to Columbia after a two-album stint with Asylum Records. The album, which followed years of lukewarm reception for Dylan's work, was greeted enthusiastically by fans and critics. In the years following its release it has come to be regarded as one of his best albums; it is quite common for subsequent records to be labeled his "best since Blood on the Tracks." It is also commonly seen as a standard for confessional singer-songwriter albums; though Dylan has denied that the songs are autobiographical, his son Jakob Dylan has stated: "The songs are my parents talking."Most of the lyrics on the album revolve around heartache, anger, and loneliness. In 2003, the album was ranked number 16 on Rolling Stone's list of the 500 greatest albums of all time. The album reached #1 on the Billboard 200 charts and #4 on the UK Albums Chart. The single "Tangled Up in Blue" peaked at #31 on the Billboard Hot 100 singles chart. The album remains one of Dylan's all-time best-selling studio releases, with a double-platinum US certification by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA).
1976 - Desire 1. Hurricane - 8:33 2. Isis - 6:58 3. Mozambique - 3:00 4. One More Cup Of Coffee - 3:45 5. Oh, Sister - 4:01 6. Joey - 11:04 7. Romance In Durango - 5:43 8. Black Diamond Bay - 7:31 9. Sara - 5:31
Desire is singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's 17th studio album, released by Columbia Records in January 1976. It is one of Dylan's most collaborative efforts, featuring the same caravan of musicians as the acclaimed Rolling Thunder Revue tours the previous year (later documented on The Bootleg Series Vol. 5); many of the songs also featured backing vocals by Emmylou Harris. Most of the album was co-written by Jacques Levy, and is composed of lengthy story-songs, two of which quickly generated controversy: the over-11-minute long "Joey", which is seen as glorifying the violent gangster "Crazy Joey" Gallo, and "Hurricane", the opening track that tells a passionate account of the murder case against boxer Rubin Carter, whom the song asserts was framed. Carter was released in 1985, after a judge overturned his conviction on appeal. A well-received follow-up to Blood on the Tracks, Desire reached #1 on the Billboard Pop Albums chart for 5 weeks, becoming one of Dylan's top-selling studio albums (currently certified double platinum), while reaching #3 in the UK. It claimed the number one slot on NME Album of the Year. In 2003 Rolling Stone magazine named Desire #174 on its list of The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.
1978 - Street-Legal 1. Changing Of The Guards - 7:03 2. New Pony - 4:39 3. No Time To Think - 8:21 4. Baby, Stop Crying - 5:20 5. Is Your Love In Vain - 4:32 6. Señor (Tales Of Yankee Power) - 5:42 7. True Love Tends To Forget - 4:14 8. We Better Talk This Over - 4:04 9. Where Are You Tonight (Journey Through Dark Heat) - 6:16
Street-Legal is singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's 18th studio album, released by Columbia Records in June 1978. The album was a serious musical departure for Dylan, who uses a large pop-rock band-complete with female backing vocalists-for the first time. Following the twin successes of Blood on the Tracks and Desire, Street-Legal was another gold record for Dylan, but it peaked at only #11 on the US Billboard charts, making it his first studio album to miss the US Top 10 since 1964. However, it became his best-selling studio album in the UK, reaching #2 on the charts (his highest position in eight years) and achieving platinum status with 300,000 copies sold (the only other Dylan album to do this was The Essential Bob Dylan).
1979 - Slow Train Coming 1. Gotta Serve Somebody - 5:23 / 5:25 2. Precious Angel - 6:30 / 6:34 3. I Believe In You - 5:09 / 5:11 4. Slow Train - 5:57 / 6:02 5. Gonna Change My Way Of Thinking - 5:27 / 5:28 6. Do Right To Me Baby (Do Unto Others) - 3:54 / 3:54 7. When You Gonna Wake Up - 5:29 / 5:30 8. Man Gave Names To All The Animal - 4:26 / 4:26 9. When He Returns - 4:27 / 4:34
Slow Train Coming is singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's 19th studio album, released by Columbia Records in August 1979. It was the artist's first effort since becoming a born-again Christian, and all of the songs either express his strong personal faith, or stress the importance of Christian teachings and philosophy. The evangelical nature of the record alienated many of Dylan's existing fans; at the same time, many Christians were drawn into his fan base. Slow Train Coming was listed at #16 in the 2001 book CCM Presents: The 100 Greatest Albums in Christian Music. The album was generally well-reviewed in the secular press, and the single "Gotta Serve Somebody" became his first hit in three years, winning Dylan the Grammy for best rock vocal performance by a male in 1980. The album peaked at #2 on the charts in the UK and went platinum in the US, where it reached #3.
1983 - Infields 1. Jokerman - 6:14 2. Sweetheart Like You - 4:31 3. Neighborhood Bully - 4:35 4. License To Kill - 3:32 5. Man Of Peace - 6:29 6. Union Sundown - 5:20 7. I And I - 5:11 8. Don't Fall Apart On Me Tonight - 5:52
Infidels is singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's 22nd studio album, released by Columbia Records in October 1983. Produced by Mark Knopfler and Dylan himself, Infidels is seen as his return to secular music, following a conversion to Christianity and three evangelical, gospel records. Though he never publicly renounced his faith or abandoned religious imagery, Infidels gained much attention for its focus on more personal themes of love and loss, in addition to commentary on the environment and geopolitics. The critical reaction was the strongest for Dylan in years, almost universally hailed for its songwriting and performances. The album also fared well commercially, reaching #20 in the US and going gold, and #9 in the UK. Still, many fans and critics were disappointed that several songs were inexplicably cut from the album just prior to mastering - primarily "Blind Willie McTell", considered a career highlight by many critics, and not officially released until it appeared on The Bootleg Series Volume III eight years later.
1989 - Oh Mercy 1. Political World - 3:48 2. Where Teardrops Fall - 2:33 3. Everything Is Broken - 3:13 4. Ring Them Bells - 3:00 5. Man In The Long Black Coat - 4:33 6. Most Of The Time - 5:04 7. What Good Am I - 4:45 8. Disease Of Conceit - 3:44 9. What Was It You Wanted - 5:01 10. Shooting Star - 3:15
Oh Mercy is singer-songwriter Bob Dylan's 26th studio album, released by Columbia Records in September 1989. Produced by Daniel Lanois, it was hailed by critics as a triumph for Dylan, after a string of weaker-reviewed albums. Oh Mercy gave Dylan his best chart showing in years reaching #30 on the Billboard charts in the US and #6 in the UK.
2001 - Love And Theft 1. Tweedle Dee & Tweedle Dum - 4:46 / 4:47 2. Mississippi - 5:21 / 5:21 3. Summer Days - 4:53 / 4:53 4. Bye And Bye - 3:16 / 3:19 5. Lonesome Day Blues - 6:05 / 6:04 6. Floater (Too Much To Ask) - 5:00 / 4:58 7. High Water (For Charley Patton) - 4:03 / 4:03 8. Moonlight - 3:24 / 3:27 9. Honest With Me - 5:48 / 5:50 10. Po' Boy - 3:08 / 3:08 11. Cry A While - 5:04 / 5:04 12. Sugar Baby - 6:41 / 6:43
Love and Theft is the 30th studio album by Bob Dylan, released by Columbia Records on September 11, 2001. It featured backing by his touring band of the time, with keyboardist Augie Meyers added for the sessions. It peaked at #5 on the Billboard 200, and has been certified with a gold album by the RIAA. A limited edition release included two bonus tracks on a separate disc recorded in the early 1960s, and two years later, on September 16, 2003, this album was one of fifteen Dylan titles reissued and remastered for SACD hybrid playback.
2003 - The Reissue Series Sampler 1. All I Really Want To Do - 3:13 / 3:13 2. Love Minus Zero/No Limit - 2:48 / 2:48 3. Stuck Inside Of Mobile With The Memphis Blues Again - 7:04 / 7:04 4. Tangled Up In Blue - 5:45 / 5:43 5. Gotta Serve Somebody - 5:24 / 5:26 6. Moonlight - 3:23 / 3:26 7. Cold Irons Bound - 5:41 / 5:41
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