Tim Hardin: Lost In L.A. (LP, 180g Vinyl, 45rpm, Ltd., RSD)
Tim Hardin kam Ende 1964 aus New York nach Los Angeles. Wie seine Vorgänger, die Songwriter waren, zog er sofort in den Club 'TheTroubadour', wo Plattenproduzent Jim Dickson in der Bar des Clubs den 'Hof' hielt. Jim hatte ein Händchen dafür, potenzielle Künstler (die Byrds) zu finden, die er in seiner Rolle als Produzent für Elektra, World Pacific und sogar Warner Bros. aufnehmen und promoten konnte.
Jim hatte die 'carte blanche' zum World Pacific Records Studio, wo er diese angehenden Sänger-Songwriter aufgenommen hat. Tim Hardin war ein solcher Künstler. Diese Session-Bänder, aufgenommen auf der Ampex 300, einer Drei-Spur-Maschine des Studios, fehlten bisher! Diese Bänder wurden vor kurzem ausgegraben und geben uns einen Einblick in einen rohen Tim Hardin. (Sie schliessen drei Songs ein, die noch nie zuvor gehört wurden, geschweige denn urheberrechtlich geschützt wurden). Zwei weitere Songs wurden später vom Manager des Kingston Trios, Frank Werber, aufgenommen. Wie Dickson war er auch auf der Suche nach neuen Singer-Songwritertalenten.
Artikeleigenschaften von Tim Hardin: Lost In L.A. (LP, 180g Vinyl, 45rpm, Ltd., RSD)
Interpret: Tim Hardin
Albumtitel: Lost In L.A. (LP, 180g Vinyl, 45rpm, Ltd., RSD)
- Plattengröße LP (12 Inch)
- Record Grading Mint (M)
- Sleeve Grading Mint (M)
- Vinyl weight 180g Vinyl
- Geschwindigkeit 45 U/min
- Edition 2 Record Store Day Edition
Label Entree Records
- Gewicht in Kg: 0.3
|Hardin, Tim - Lost In L.A. (LP, 180g Vinyl, 45rpm, Ltd., RSD) LP 1|
|01||I Don't Want It, Take My Love|
|02||Speak Like A Child|
|03||It'll Never Happen Again|
|04||My leading Lady|
|05||Turn The Page|
|06||Blues (I Need You Like A Soft Breeze)|
Simple Song Of Freedom
Forty years after Woodstock, Josh Tyrangiel looked back at the festival in a 'Time' magazine feature and ranked its ten best musical performances. Joe Cocker's With A Little Help From My Friends topped his list. Tim Hardin's Simple Song Of Freedom, with the oft-repeated line, "We, the people here, don't want a war," was ninth.
Timothy James Hardin was born on December 21, 1941 and died of a drug overdose on December 29, 1980. In his brief musical career he wrote hits such as If I Were A Carpenter and Reason To Believe, and recorded material for ten albums. At least ten more albums, including retrospectives, have been released since Hardin's death. When his widow, Susan, spoke to Colin Escott she said that Hardin was furious when Bobby Darin covered one of his songs, If I Were A Carpenter, but by the time he signed with Columbia a few years later he'd run dry as a songwriter and covered Darin's Simple Song Of Freedom.
Some say that Hardin's drug problem started in Vietnam, but there's no evidence that he served there when he was in the Marines. He asserted, though, that his platoon corporal was the first American casualty of the war. Heroin addiction and stage fright made him an erratic performer and kept him from touring in support of his music. This lack of exposure may explain why Simple Song… stalled at #50 [Pop] in August, '69, the very week of Woodstock.
President Nixon speaks on Vietnam and the future of America (January 1969)
"What happens in Vietnam halfway around the world, and whether Americans meet their responsibilities there, may affect the future of not only Vietnam, not only the other nations in the Pacific, but the future of America itself."
Richard Nixon was elected 37th President on the United States in 1968 by winning 43.4% of the popular vote versus 42.7 % for Hubert Humphrey and 13.5% for George Wallace. Restoring 'law and order' was the central theme of his campaign. It was especially popular with Americans who were concerned about the violence and unrest in the name of civil rights and anti-war causes. Nixon also promised to end the draft but after being elected opted for a lottery.
Early in his presidency, Nixon highlighted the importance of Vietnam, acknowledging the war's impact on both foreign and domestic policy. He declared that he would continue America's involvement in the war in order to end the conflict and secure 'peace with honor' for the United States and for its ally, South Vietnam.
Long after the Vietnam War ended credible information came to light that Nixon's 1968 campaign team had worked to sabotage the ongoing Paris peace talks by telling South Vietnamese leaders that a Republican, unencumbered by Johnson's policies, would offer them a better deal than a Democrat in their negotiations with the North. If true, the tactic worked. Under Nixon the war went on another 3 ½ years and cost nearly 21,000 more lives.
Various - History Next Stop Is Vietnam 1961-2008 (13-CD)
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