itunes

gravatar
Member Since: 6/7/2004
Total Mixes: 9747
Total Feedback: 8
Message | Friend

Other Mixes By itunes

Playlist | Other Mix
Playlist | Celebrity Playlist
image
Playlist | Celebrity Playlist
image

'60s Rock 2

Artist Song Buy
The Troggs  Love Is All Around   buy on itunes
The Nazz  Open My Eyes   buy on itunes
The Guess Who  Shakin' All Over   buy on itunes
The Searchers  When You Walk In the Room   buy on itunes
The Smoke  My Friend Jack   buy on itunes
The Beach Boys  Heroes and Villains   buy on itunes
Three Dog Night  Nobody   buy on itunes
The Band  Chest Fever   buy on itunes
The Paul Butterfield Blues Band  Born In Chicago   buy on itunes
The Youngbloods  Darkness, Darkness   buy on itunes
Procol Harum  Whisky Train   buy on itunes
The Velvet Underground  White Light / White Heat   buy on itunes
Fleetwood Mac  Albatross   buy on itunes
Ted Nugent  Baby, Please Don't Go   buy on itunes
The Blues Magoos  Tobacco Road   buy on itunes
The Remains  Why Do I Cry   buy on itunes
The Seeds  Can't Seem to Make You Mine   buy on itunes
The McCoys  Say Those Magic Words   buy on itunes
Chicago  Someday (August 29, 1968)   buy on itunes
The Stooges  I Feel Alright (1970) [Mono Single Edit]   buy on itunes
The Electric Flag  Killing Floor   buy on itunes
Jeff Beck  Beck's Bolero   buy on itunes
Spooky Tooth  I Am the Walrus   buy on itunes
Blind Faith  Can't Find My Way Home   buy on itunes
Ten Years After  I Woke Up This Morning   buy on itunes

Comment:

One of the ’60s’ defining excesses — and there were [i]many[/i] — comes in the form of the bands’ names: Chocolate Watchband. Strawberry Alarm Clock. Ultimate Spinach. But make no mistake: many of these goofy-monikered musicians turn out some awe-inspiring songs. Brit blues-rockers Spooky Tooth split the difference between Traffic’s soft-focus hallucinations and Led Zeppelin’s hard-edged crunch in their heavy-as-Dostoyevsky cover of “I Am the Walrus.” The Nazz, led by then-future superstar Todd Rundgren, opens up “Open My Eyes” with an organ riff lifted from the Who’s “I Can’t Explain,” then spins into a swirly maelstrom of phase-shifted proto-power-pop. And perhaps the era’s ultimate fusion of art and rock — how many [i]other[/i] bands can claim a cover designed by Andy Warhol? — the Velvet Underground ride roughshod over a leather-jacket-tough track where boogie-woogie meets the blues somewhere down a dark alley in “White Light/White Heat.”
image for mix

Feedback:

You must be logged in to do this.