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From the book 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die.

Blonde On Blonde

Bob Dylan

1966

Wikipedia

Blonde On Blonde

Rating

3.51

Votes

3777

Reviews

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3

Gawd, his voice may be distinctive and cool and all that, but his singing style makes me want to gouge out my ears. Pick a note and stick with it, buddy. What is with all this pitch wandering mid-syllable? Eh-EEEEEH-verybody must not copy this guy. Lyrics are probably pretty good though. And musically… sure! So a solid three st-AAAA-aaars.

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5

The man won a Nobel Prize for Literature, and this album is the reason. It's an accomplishment of a lifetime, even before the lyrics are set to music. I don't think I have the words for this one. It's great. It's great. Best track: Visions of Johanna

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5

Dylan said: "The closest I ever got to the sound I hear in my mind was on individual bands in the Blonde on Blonde album. It's that thin, that wild mercury sound. It's metallic and bright gold, with whatever that conjures up."

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4

Well now, I expect you're all reading this waiting for some crude blonde on blonde story that has nothing to do with this album. So, here goes... I once met these two blonde, lesbian twins. They were so in love with their own image that they, as you've already guessed, started banging eachother. They would scissor so hard against eachother , that one day they caught fire and burnt to death. The end.

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3

I went out with a Johanna... this song was probably longer than our date.

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3

Songs too long-winded for my liking. The lyrics are good but not sure I need quite so many verses per song.

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5

I love this album very much. It was the first Bob Dylan album I properly listened to when I was about 15 and it blew my little mind. The structure of the songs was so different to anything else and the lyrics were supreme. God bless Bobbles.

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5

I wanted to give an impartial listen to this one, I wanted to know if I know Dylan because my parents love him or because the music... I even read the generational warfare that are the reviews prior to the listen which make some good points but, caught myself humming and closing my eyes enjoying this gem. Even before I understood English language I loved Dylan. This to me, is another 5/5.

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5

I'm not going to get into whether this is Dylan's BEST album. That just feels like too weighty of a proclamation for anyone to make, and I'm pretty sure that personally, there's one or two I'd pick over this one. Probably. Depending on the weather and the day of the week. That said, there is almost no potential for argument that this is among his best and most important work, and that he is one of the most important musicians and artists of the past century. So, no way I'm rating this anything less than 5 stars. One thing I love about this one is the variance in the tracks included - which feels pretty different than, say, Blood on the Tracks or Desire. There's epic ballads like Visions of Johanna or Sad Eyed Lady of the Lowlands, there's raucous romps like Rainy Day Women and Leopard Skinned Pill-Box Hat, there's the more likely radio friendly singles like I Want You, Stuck Inside of Mobile.., and Just Like a Woman, and also the sleeper tracks, songs like Fourth Time Around and Obviously Five Believers, that are maybe less memorable or iconic, less likely to make a greatest hits comp, but still very strong and interesting songs on their own. It's worth clicking through to the Wikipedia link, assuming you're listening digitally, to take a look at how the track listing splits up over four sides of a vinyl double album. The whole flow works pretty amazingly, with the bulk of the album switching up tempo and feel nicely, bookended by some of the more rocking songs (Rainy Day Women and Obviously Five Believers open side one and end side 3) and then Sad Eyed Lady of the Lowlands tacked on as the fourth side all by itself, feeling almost like a "hidden track" on a CD release, an interesting and epic coda on the whole thing. Look, if you are into Dylan, you can feel one way or another about where this album fits into his body of work, but I'd be surprised if anyone who likes him thinks it's crap. If you aren't into Dylan, it's worth making some effort to dig a little deeper into his music, and if this doesn't work as your starting point, I'd say it's well worth checking out some of his other stuff.

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5

The last of his rock trilogy, Blonde on Blonde might be Bob Dylan's best album as well as his most sweeping and expansive. Backed by a host of studio musicians as well as members of his live band, Dylan delivers a wonderfully produced and arranged album that is stunningly cohesive. Dylan's storytelling and songwriting is also at its best on this album with a forward driving feel that carries the listener from one song to the next.

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5

Bob Dyldo.

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5

Dylan is one of those rare artists who I don't like to write or say too much about because whatever I have to say feels so, I don't know, unoriginal. It's not even based upon how much I like his music; it's more about how and what he wrote, recorded, performed, etc., and the immeasurable impact he had upon such a massive amount of music that followed. Regarding this particular album, although I did own it at one point, I didn't know it was his seventh studio album, and it was still only 1966. Makes me realize there is so much to his catalog (preceding and following this record) that I really don't know at all, so it will be great to explore it all deeper. This album has a lot of great stuff in it. Man, what a freaking writer.

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5

Personally, I consider this album to be the Bob Dylan's, magnum opus. Blonde On Blonde is one of the greatest double albums of all time, right up there with Exile On Main St., The White Album and The Wall. Essential!

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5

The surreal nature of Dylan lyrics always surprises me - they approach a feeling of laziness in how simple they are, but so much colour and fantastical imagery is evoked that it's hard to believe they just came outta nowhere. The musicality in this record is surprisingly diverse, from raucous blues stompers like Rainy Day Women, and Most Likely You Go Your Way, which is still a staple in his live shows over 50 years later, to the Norwegian Wood 'homage' of 4th Time Around. It's fun, it's sad, it's whimsical and a little bit magical.

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5

Well over two decades ago was the night that caused my hearing problems. There was a fabulous show upstairs at the El Mocambo that evening. My ears were rInging for two weeks after that show and the moment when they started ringing was during the song Absolutely Sweet Marie and more specifically when the lyrics "to live outside the law you must be honest - Dawlin!" were whaled into the mic and the inbred drummer thrashed the cymbal with superhuman strength - he was trying to show his manliness since he was quite obviously sweet on my friend Julie - a fact which her husband found more entertaining than  the concert.  No it wasn't a Dylan concert. It also wasn't George Harrison's much better known but painfully boring cover version. It was none other than Jason and the Scorchers. My brother probably doesn't remember sending me a tape of Jason's music during university and  probably hasn't thought about that band for decades.  I, on the other hand, think of the band every time I say "pardon".   If I had to do it all over again I wouldn't change a thing We've had so many Dylan albums I really didn't think I had a five left for him, but I dug one up thanks to Jason, Warner and the inbred drummer.

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4

I can't stand Bob Dylan's voice, it turns out, but this album perfectly depicts blues from that era.

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4

I love Dylan and think this is a really good album but he does need to learn when to shut the hell up sometimes and finish a song before it ends up 15 days long

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4

Blonde On Blonde, a highly misleading album title that. There's no hot Scandanavian girl-on-girl (or Scandanavian boy-on-boy) action to be found here.

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4

I had a classic rock phase in high school where i started getting into all of the big names, but Dylan eluded me a bit. I ended up going to a concert around 2002 of his and it was a bit of a disaster, I barely recall it but reviews were that he was out of it and his voice was a disaster. I still made an attempt to get to know his music and became familiar with some of his more popular songs; so from this album I knew "Rainy Day Women" though I thought it was just called "Everybody must get stoned" and as a teen discovering cannabis I thought it was the funniest song ever. I also knew Just Like a Woman but otherwise these are new to me. Dylan never really grasped me, I heard he was this amazing poet and songwriter and I could hear hints of it in the songs I did know but still it never clicked. Now on my 2nd full Dylan album since starting this process I'm starting to see it. I think you need to really sit and get into a groove, not just pick up one song on a playlist with a bunch of other guitar rock, it's not going to land well, but if you can get into an album and listen to it through you really do get into the right mindset. I can appreciate this music a lot more, still not something I would go out of my way to seek out, but I appreciate it and its place on this list.

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4

This list is kind of making me a Bob Dylan fan. I never really was one before this - not sure why exactly. I get it, okay? I get it.

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3

Do you know what perfect pitch is? It’s when you pitch an old sofa into a dumpster and it lands on a box of harmonicas. #jokes Harmonicas aside, I like the ballad-y tunes on this album a lot. “Just Like a Woman,” “Sad-Eyed Lady of the Lowlands,” and “Fourth Time Around” all work for me so much better than the bluesy uptempo stuff like “Temporary Like Achilles” decidedly does not. I probably would’ve been one of the jerks who went to see Dylan and booed when he got out his electric guitar. Kidding, I would do that when he got out his harmonica, so I would’ve been booing the whole show.

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3

Blonde On Blonde is the perfect example of my problem with Bob Dylan. He is a writer, a lyricist, a poet but musically his songs don’t hold up much. He tells a story but adds several chorus and sometimes an harmonica solo ending up with a long, very long, song. He is not a vocalist and therefore often sings poorly but the most tedious aspect of the album is its redundancy and the feeling that the last song is just a extension of the previous ones. It feels flat. With time, perhaps, and attention to every second of the album, it may be indeed a masterpiece. But for now, Blonde On Blonde is a simple blues and country album with Dylan’s lyrics and poetry on it.

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3

I get that this is a monumental classic, but I just don't enjoy the vocals and the compositions are like keeping buzzing fluorescent lights on while I'm trying to sleep. Not that I don't enjoy droning harsh electronic tirades. Taken as elementary blues and jester poet rambling there's clear space to relax.

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3

I like Bob Dylan. However I still think this is perhaps his most overrated album. It's not bad but only a few of the songs really grab me. The harmonica playing on this album can be really shrill at times which doesn't help. That said, Sad Eyed Lady of The Lowlands is tremendous and the harmonica playing there is rather nice. It's definitely one of my favorite songs of Dylan. I know a lot of people love this album. I merely just like this album and would rather listen to several other of his works before picking this one.

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3

Good music, incomprehensible vocals; pretty standard Dylan

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2

God sangskrivning, fortællende, masser sf harmonika og klaver, lange numre, lavt tempo

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2

I don't get i !......

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5

Perfect

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5

I'm conscious of a certain pressure to "get" the Dyl man sometimes and at the start of this I just wasn't there. But after it settled in a really enjoyed it. Also been finding a new appreciation for the blues lately so this album was very relevant. Loved his response to Norwegian Wood as Fourth Time Round. Sad Eyed Lady of the Lowlands was my easy highlight.

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5

Judas!

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5

Me pensé mucho darle las 5 estrellas, pero es que incluso con lo quemadas que pueden estar las más conocidas de este disco, la verdad es que todas son unas joyas que no tienen falla: melodías que te llegan, armonías que están probadas, instrumentación limpia pero no por eso sencilla y letras que, aunque de pronto divagan muchísimo, siempre tienen alguna frase o verso que se te queda.

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5

Lovely stuff

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5

A classic of course. Actually not my favorite of his 1965/66 trilogy of amazing albums, but still a great one. 4.5 stars.

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5

"4th Time Around" When the Beatles released their sixth studio album, Rubber Soul, in December 1965, John Lennon's song "Norwegian Wood" attracted attention for the way Lennon disguised his account of an illicit affair in cryptic, Dylanesque language.[88] Dylan sketched out a response to the song, also in 3/4 time, copying the tune and circular structure, but taking Lennon's tale in a darker direction.[88] Wilentz describes the result as sounding "like Bob Dylan impersonating John Lennon impersonating Bob Dylan".[27] Twelve years after its release, Dylan said: "The closest I ever got to the sound I hear in my mind was on individual bands in the Blonde on Blonde album. It's that thin, that wild mercury sound. It's metallic and bright gold, with whatever that conjures up."[133] For critics, the double album was seen as the last installment in Dylan's trilogy of mid-1960s rock albums. As Janet Maslin wrote, "The three albums of this period—Bringing It All Back Home and Highway 61 Revisited both released in 1965, and Blonde on Blonde from 1966—used their electric instrumentation and rock arrangements to achieve a crashing exuberance Dylan hadn't approached before."[134] Mike Marqusee has described Dylan's output between late 1964 and the summer of 1966, when he recorded these three albums, as "a body of work that remains unique in popular music."[135] For Patrick Humphries, "Dylan's body of work during the 14-months period ... stands unequalled in rock's 30-year history. In substance, style, ambition and achievement, no one has even come close to matching Bringing It All Back Home, Highway 61 Revisited and Blonde on Blonde."[136] Dylan scholar Michael Gray wrote: "To have followed up one masterpiece with another was Dylan's history making achievement here ... Where Highway 61 Revisited has Dylan exposing and confronting like a laser beam in surgery, descending from outside the sickness, Blonde on Blonde offers a persona awash inside the chaos ... We're tossed from song to song ... The feel and the music are on a grand scale, and the language and delivery are a unique mixture of the visionary and the colloquial.

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5

Classic

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5

This app is so weird - it throws up repetitive Afrobeat by some serial sex pest or completely anonymous Mitteleuropean electro-swing one moment and then - bam! - hits you with one of the most brilliant songwriters at the peak of his powers. Still, no complaints - any excuse to listen to this, albeit (whisper it) I actually prefer Dylan's post-millennium death rattle voice.

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5

Classic album. In my top 10 for sure.

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5

Dosc dlugo bylo czekac, ale wreszcie pojawio sie granie Dylanowe i to od jakiego albumu, konczacego trylgogie wczesnej tworczosci, 2 lata 3 albumy, zmiana stylu z grajka folkowego countrowego na bardziej rokowe brzmienie, ale sam album to potezny kamien milowy nie tylko w karierze dylanowej, ale i ewolucji muzyki popularnej, jest to pierwszy podwojny albumik, wiec 4 strony wynylaka i godzina 12 wedrowania miedzy stylami i tematyka liryczki, w tej wedrowce dylanowi towarzyszy glownie the bang, znani takze jako the hawks, czyli kanadyska banda okolo rokowa, ktora znana z swych skillsow dopiero rozpoczynala wspolprace z bobem, do tego dochodzi jeszcze kilku muzykow, w tym joe south na gitarce, a jak to z nagrywaniem dlanowym, to robione w 3 studiach pol roku, a wiekszosc kawalkow dwa trzy tejki miala robiona jedynie, wiec calkowicie inna filozofia niz komercyjne szlifowanie danego tejka, zeby wyciagnac z niego co sie da ciaglym powtarzaniem go, doskonale slychac to na tej plycie, gdzie traki brzmia po prostu jak jamowanie, a nie material nagrywany na vynylaka, najbardziej to slychac na obviously 5 believers i deszczowo dniowej kobiecie, czy chocby na konczacym plyte i zajmujacy cala czwarta strone sad eyed lady, nie mozna tez zapominac o tym jak wygladaly sesje dylanowe, na ktorych niektore traki byly pisane w calosci, a potem jamowane i na plyte, lirycznie album oscyluje wokol najbardziej popularnego motywu w muzyce, wiec milosci, prawdopodobnie jego wieksza czesc jest poswiecona jednej z warholowej muz, ale nie zglebialem tematu, bo wystarczajaco przyjemne jest sluchanie kunsztu piora bez poznawania jego backstory, o ile to nie byl album ktory sklonil mnie do harmonijkowania, to jednak jest to jeden z najlepszych dylanowych harmonijkowych materialow, jest przepelniony trakami, ktore wplataja wstawki typowe dla dylana, albo tez na zakonczenie pojawia sie charakterystyczne brzmienie bluesowej harpy, traki jakich jeszcze nie mialem na plejce, a bym dodal po tym odsluchu to beda leopard skin pill box hat, temporary like achilles i stukowany w mobilku, ktore az dziwne ze wczesniej nie bylo dodane, nawet jesli nie jest to moj ulubiony dylanowy material, to i tak ocena topkowa, bo bobo = topo

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5

Love the jingle jangle!

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5

Another great album from Dilly

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5

Well what can I say, it's bob! Bluesy white poetry

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5

I don't know what can I say about this one

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5

Never really given Dylan a proper listen but absolutely loved this.

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5

One of his best albums. Still prefer Highway 61 Revisited and The Times They Are a-Changin', but this is great music.

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5

All time classic. One of the best ever.

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5

I mean, what can I say that hasn't been said already? Everything is pretty excellent; the writing is poignant, the melodies are tragic, the instrumentation is beautiful.

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5

It's a masterpiece. He spends too long on the harmonica and if you're not using good speakers his voice can be nails on a chalkboard but it's song after song of depth, beauty and perfection. It's not even his best album but there are songs here that are just timeless. If you don't respect Dylan, you don't like modern music.

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5

Dylan at his best.

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5

Wow, I’ve always like Dylan in theory more than in practice. This is a great album. How did I miss it!

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5

Listen just in time. Missed this kind of music

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5

Really enjoyed it, and I can understand why this is considered one of the greatest albums. Visions of Johanna, Leopard-skin Pill-box Hat, and Stuck Inside of Mobile were among my favorites from the album.

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5

The perfect Bob Dylan album

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5

EVERYBODY MUST GET STONED

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5

10/10, that was a classic

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5

A classic, but Dylan's not my thing

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5

What to say? One of the few 'best' + 'classic' albums that totally stands up to it's rep.

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5

Pretty likeable

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5

Definitely growing on me, it has a whimsical charm.

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5

I mean, how can you not love this album. The lyrics are outstanding and there’s enough variety in the music to justify the longer songs and not making this a chore to listen to. Fave tracks: “Stuck inside of Mobile with the Memphis Blues” “Rainy Day Woman #12 and 35” “Visions of Johanna”

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5

It's daunting to thoughtfully take on any Bob Dylan album, even one I've listened to numerous times. Blonde on Blonde is more than a little intimidating in that regard. Other albums are mere collections of songs. This album is a whole universe, encompassing 14 other universes. People try interpreting his lyrics all the time, but I think Dylan resists that sort of analysis. It's like the album cover, it gives a hazy impression of the man, but focus in too closely, and it's increasingly harder to see. Blonde on Blonde is one of the most beautiful, perfectly crafted albums ever made. It's Dylan at his peak as a songwriter. When you realize how many of these songs were written as they were being recorded, it's pretty mind-boggling. This is some of the best songwriting ever done, and Dylan just kind of spun them out in the moment and called in the band when he needed them. No songwriter comes close to touching the quality of these lyrics and they flow from him so naturally. The album is full of gorgeous compositions, due in no small part to the brilliant work of Al Kooper and Robbie Robertson, as part of a crew of seasoned studio musicians. It’s full of languid, melancholy songs that somehow blend perfectly with the irreverent, blues-based ones, even though on paper they shouldn't. The lyrics run the range from delicate and vulnerable, to jocular and obtuse, to acidic and surreal. The scenes he paints with his words are masterful, as I said, universes unto themselves. Every song here individually is a gem, there is no filler. Put them all together and you have one of the greatest 72 minutes of music you will ever hear. It gets better every time I hear it. Fave Songs (All songs, in order from most to least favorite): One of Us Must Know (Sooner or Later), Visions of Johanna, Temporary Like Achilles, Just Like a Woman, Stuck Inside of Mobile with the Memphis Blues Again, Obviously Five Believers, Most Likely You'll Go Your Way (And I'll Go Mine), Sad-Eyed Lady of the Lowlands, Fourth Time Around, Absolutely Sweet Marie, Leopard Skin Pill-Box Hat, I Want You, Pledging My Time, Rainy Day Women #12 & 35

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5

one of the best!

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5

WAHOO

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5

Yes, yes, yes…was a little unsure on track one but it just grew with soul, and lyrical genius, and something I can only describe as “oomph”, into signature Dylan and it’s marvelous.

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5

Side C kinda drags, but “Sad Eyed Lady of the Lowlands” has me crying and throwing up at work; let’s call it even.

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5

The master at his best, whimsical, fun and musically varied.

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5

The first one I already love. Will listen today with special attention

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5

Ok

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5

One of the most culturally significant albums. He's a poet and a storyteller. By most accounts the guy can't sing, but it really doesn't matter. His music and this album illuminates in such a deep inexplicable way that surpasses judgement of conventional skill.

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5

Esse aqui eu já deixei até salvo o comentário antes de reescutar pela milésima vez Vai tomar no cu, discao do caraio Bob Dylan é pica demais e é muito bonito tbm

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5

My second favorite Dylan album.

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5

Perfect album. So many great moments. Probably the best Dylan album of all time.

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5

Oh, I was wondering when Bob Dylan was going to show up on this list. Off the top of my head I don’t quite remember what’s on this- Will definitely give it a few spins today. OK, this is definitely one of Bob’s better albums. Memphis Blues, Visions of Johanna, Leopard-skin Pillbox Hat, Just like a Woman and then the opener, the ubiquitous Rainy Day Women #12 and 35.

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5

Very nice. Dylan always takes a couple of listens for me, but this was different. More focused.

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5

There's a reason he won the Nobel prize.

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5

Now that is the foundational Bob Dylan that I was expecting. Great folksy sound, really does have a populi feel.

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5

This deserved every lick of hype it gets. Excellence, through and through.

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5

While my favorite band has always been, and remains, the Beatles, my favorite solitary artist is, and always will be, Bob Dylan. Some of my earliest childhood musical memories are of my parents playing Dylan’s second LP, 'The Freewheelin’ Bob Dylan,' released right before my fourth birthday. My dad had a mahogany colored Gibson acoustic guitar and would strum along while singing these folk masterpieces. Later in college, my roommate turned me on to the outstanding 'Blood on the Tracks,' recently released. And before and after those two, there was the brand new electric sound of 'Bringing It All Back Home' and 'Highway 61 Revisited' in the 1960s, then at the end of that same decade the new country sound (and very new voice, literally) of 'Nashville Skyline,' the mid 70s Americana collaborations with The Band, the end of 70s/early 80s born-again Christian LPs, followed by the very un-Christian titled, 'Infidels,' and so on and so on. If you want to ride or die with Dylan, you better put on a helmet first. But 'Blonde On Blonde' is possibly my very favorite of the lot, partly due to an unexplainable experience I had while listening to its final track. I believe it must have been the winter of 2004, and I was sick with the flu. I don’t get sick, much, but when I do, it makes up for lost time. So there I lay in bed with a fever, aching all over, burning up one moment, freezing the next, dark yellowy green snot dripping out of my nose, dark yellowy green vomit projecting out of my mouth and, yes, dark yellowy green shit flying out of my ass. My ears were the only healthy functioning, dry orifice remaining on my body. I was ingesting some over the counter meds, but nothing that rendered me in an especially altered state of consciousness. I had the state of mind to drive myself to the hospital, if it had come to that, as long as there were plastic sheets covering the seat. Anyway, I had recently purchased a copy of 'Blonde On Blonde' on CD, already familiar with several of the songs, but having never listened to it in its entirety (the way LPs used to be formatted.) So, engulfed in blankets like a human burrito, I popped the CD into my Sony Discman and pushed play. I don’t really remember anything until the final song, 'Sad Eyed Lady of the Lowlands,' which I very much recall with the clarity of John on the island of Patmos receiving what we now refer to as 'The Revelation,' coincidentally (providentially?) also the final track of the New Testament. I was transported for the next eleven minutes into some other plane of existence. I was in a near dream-like state of consciousness, yet not unconscious; totally unaware of any feeling in my body, while at the same time completely aware of the lyrics and music I was hearing. It was not so much an out of body experience as it was a kind of spiritual transcendence. After the song concluded, everything returned to normal like Jesus’ disciples own experience on the mountain following his transfiguration as witnessed in the gospels. I immediately replayed the song, but nothing happened. And I’ve never been able to duplicate the moment, although I’ve played that song and this LP countless numbers of times over the almost two decades since. Quantum physics is confirming the claims that mystics and shamans from all the religious traditions have been making for eons: the existence of a universal consciousness or ‘field’ from which anyone may access wisdom, guidance, and inspiration concerning things as varied as the invention of mechanical instruments to the composition of a song. I believe this is what I tapped into on my sick day, as well as what Dylan tapped into when he wrote his songs. I know this somewhat through my limited understanding, but much more so from my own personal experience. All my good ideas come from elsewhere, beyond me, when I get out of the way. The only shitty ideas are the ones that my own mind constructs independent of inspiration. Watch some of these documentaries featuring Dylan’s early years and observe how he sits and taps away on a typewriter composing lyrics while people are partying all around him, sometimes even playing their own songs! It’s incredible. He’s not thinking. He’s channeling. The thinking part comes later during the editing process, when the mind serves its rightful purpose. But the mind needs to be corralled for the initial inspiration. I know this to be absolutely true. And Dylan has said as much himself in interviews, if you can decipher his evasive, contradictory answers from one interview to the next, often accompanied with a gleam in his eye and a slight grin, as if to echo Jesus’ equally ambiguous remark ‘let those who have ears, hear.’ Now, its one thing to have this gift (but by that I don’t mean to suggest that its only available to the few- it’s yours for the receiving, too); but, its another thing altogether to be able to then communicate it musically in an enjoyable, accessible way, solo, or in a band. Once Dylan decided he wanted other players, he would simply go from one to another, inviting those who were in current communion with the muse and dismissing those who had temporarily fallen out. Didn’t matter so much how well one played necessarily; rather, how well one’s vibrational frequency was in alignment with his own, which in turn was in constant fine tuning to the Field’s. Therefore, sometimes you get Al Cooper’s uniquely organ work, the little fills throughout ‘I Want You.’ That’s a very popular and easily recitable song. But have you ever been aware of how important Cooper’s part is in the overall sound? One minute Hargus ‘Pig’ Robbins is tinkling some blues piano Fats Domino shit (and I’m using that to indicate high respect) in the background of ‘Pledging My Time,’ or ‘Temporarily Like Achilles,’ then, out of the blue, on ‘One of Us Must Know,’ Paul Griffin is now doing all these Gershwin-esque fills. Lead guitarist, Robbie Robertson shares his thin, wild, searing blues guitar solos on ‘Obviously 5 Believers’ and especially ‘Leopard-Skin Pill-Box Hat,’ only to find Dylan himself, in a response to John Lennon’s ‘Norwegian Wood,’ just softly finger picks his way through ‘4th Time Around,’ while Robbie takes five for a cigarette. Too much thinking and overdub guitar-ing would have killed that song. And was Dylan’s voice ever more beautiful than on this LP, soaring on ‘One of Us Must Know,’ then softly lamenting, longing on ‘Visions of Johanna.’ Filled to the brim with mirth, he can’t help but chuckles occasionally at the double (at least) entendre, not to mention the general hilarity of the party encircling him, on ‘Rainy Day Women #12 & 35.’ If anyone ever tells you Dylan can’t sing, crack ‘em over the head with your copy of 'Blonde On Blonde.' No, on second thought, save that to play. Hit ‘em instead with one of those awful Britpop records. Dylan purposefully slides up and down one note to the next, and purposefully changes the cadence to fit where the lyrics have taken him. He’s not in the least concerned about making verse number three longer than the preceding two, if that’s where the muse has traveled. ‘Visions of Johanna’ is one of many examples of this. The only genre of music that’s more liberated then Dylan’s is ‘free’ jazz. Finally, the lyrics. There’s a reason why he was awarded the 2016 Noble Prize in Literature. This review is already way too long, so I’m not about to start quoting the wonder captured in every single song on this LP from ‘balancing a mattress on a bottle of wine’ to ‘Mona Lisa must have had the highway blues, you can tell by the way she smiles’ to the famous and oft quoted, ‘to live outside the law you must be honest.’ His gift for pictures, scenes that are first heard through the ears and then painted across the inner eyes are absolutely stunning. And unbelievable contemporary. The rhymes on the bridge of ‘Just Like a Woman’ read with a cadence to rival any modern hip-hop master. Remember, now, this is the year 1966! (By the way, it’s very helpful to see these lyrics printed, so one may catch the nuance of his referring to the subject of ‘Just Like a Woman,’ as Baby with a capital ‘B’ rather than baby. The latter is a term of endearment. I think the capital ‘B’ Baby is something else entirely.) Sagacious, tender, and viciously hilarious, like my favorite of the bunch from ‘Absolutely Sweet Marie’: ‘Well, anybody can be just like me, obviously. But then, now again, not too many can be like you… fortunately.’ That one lyric alone is worth the cost of the whole thing, at least as far as I’m concerned. But in addition to its figurative meaning, I also hear this quite literally. Anybody can be just like Dylan, obviously. I mean, he is just a human, like you and I, and thus just a drop in the universal ocean, also like you and I, obviously. But then, now again, as the 13th century Persian poet Rumi also expressed to the contrary: maybe we’re not really just a drop in the ocean, you and I, and Bob Dylan, but instead are the entire ocean in one drop. The fact that so many are caught in the delusion of their perceived differentiation is rather 'un'fortunate.

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5

One of the best albums of all time. Like poetry.

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5

What is there to say about Bob that hasn't already been said. His songwriting and lyricism is unparalleled, and this is probably among his best albums, competing with Blood on the Tracks. Each of his songs evoke the feeling of reading an entire novel to me, they are absolutely jam packed with story. Fav Tracks: Rainy Day Woman, I Want You, Obviously Five Believers

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5

One of the best folk albums out there. Peak Bob Dylan, incredible songwriting and storytelling. Nothing else to say. Fave songs: Rainy Day Women # 12 & 35, Visions of Johanna, I Want You

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5

This is probably the Dylan album I already knew the most tracks off, from various greatest hits compilations, covers and whatnot. Happy memories of many childhood evenings listening to the likes of Just Like a Woman and I Want You while playing Lemmings... I think the lush production and poppier structures of these songs really suits him, and was happy to discover a couple more that fit this mould, like Stuck Inside of Mobile. You could squish this into a 9-10 track single album and it'd be a legit 5 stars - no rounding necessary - but it loses a bit of momentum towards the end. 4.5.

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5

This is one of the most inspired and inspiring slabs of vinyl ever dreamed up by a human. Incredible from start to finish. Can I give it a 6?

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5

5 stars. This album is so fucking good. It's witty, it's poignant, it's just perfect.

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5

J’adore dylan et c’est dans ses meilleures. Mon prefere jusqua aujourd’hui avec hihway et blood ont racks. 5

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5

Dylan winds in and out of folk, a choice which elevates this work above the shorter and more straightforward layouts of the previous two albums. Less straightforward comes with a huge caveat: The lyrics, of course. On Blonde On Blonde there is still plenty of ambiguity, but the songs often extend their roots into familiar ground. The result is a set of songs romantic, wistful, at times bacchanalian, and with a killer set of closers. I'm still a bit cool on Dylan, I think because of his voice, but this is a prima facie masterpiece of his style.

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5

He’s the GOAT singer writer for a reason

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5

Truly one of the greatest albums

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5

Blonde on Blonde integrates traditional blues material with modernist literary techniques to form a cache of songs which tread a fine line between surrealist and literal, earnest and flippant, delicate and course, and manage to teeter on the brink of lucidity, offering plenty of questions, but, unlike Dylan the Folkie, Dylan the Modernist gives no answer. By utilizing repetitive, craggily abstract compositions, blending blues, rock, country, and folk, driven by cutting guitars, honeyed organ, and crisp piano riffs, the music matches the inventiveness of the songs. A rich, careening, dense album of unending revelation driven by witty wordplay, a fusion of the literary and the conversational, at once vague and precise, filled with bizarre imagery and excellent music. Standout Tracks: Visions of Johanna, One of Us Must Know (Sooner or Later), Stuck Inside of Mobile with the Memphis Blues Again, Just Like a Woman, Most Likely You Go Your Way (And I’ll Go Mine), Absolutely Sweet Marie, Sad-Eyed Lady of the Lowlands

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5

A classic Bob Dylan album. One of his best and probably the one I listen to the most. It could be a greatest hits. It’s also the one I think gives the best sampling of his style and talents. It’s got everything: storytelling folk songs, more hard-rocking numbers, blues, harmonica solos, long drawn out vowels that he rhymes one after another. There’s a lot of lyrics that pack a major emotional punch. And an equal number of lyrics that make me go, “Wait, huh? What is this song about?” I love that. So many great songs but “One of Us Must Know (Sooner or Later)” is one of my all-time favorites. I love how the piano amps up the drama. And “Leopard-Skin Pill-Box Hat” is one of his funniest songs.

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5

5/5. Probably my favorite Dylan. It’s got such a diverse set of songs, yet they also all feel so definitively and personally his.

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4

Yep, that's Bob Dylan alright. Normally, I'd say a record like this felt long, but once I got into it, I was really enjoying it and not worrying about the time. Nothing I could imagine trimming, either. Good mix of folk and blues. Favorite tracks: "Visions of Johanna", "Just Like a Woman", "Sad-Eyed Lady of the Lowlands"

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4

Made it through most of it. Didn't like it as much as Ramblin Bob Dylan

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4

Not my favorite Dylan album, but I love "Stuck inside of Mobile" and "Just like a woman"

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4

Classic Dylan

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4

Loved the lyrics, enjoyed the music style but folk never going to be something I truly appreciate I think

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4

Bob is not one of those artists that I listen to very frequently but that I quite enjoy when I do.

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4

This album again is straight up lovely and my favourite Bob Dylan album to date

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4

I prefer a folksier Bob Dylan, personally, but this is still good listening.

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4

You can tell Bob was just having fun with this one. Not my favourite but I got a lot more out of it this time round.

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4

Classic dylan.

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4

Well, primero lo primero. Cantar no es su fuerte y se olvida del fraseo y la métrica cuando quiere. Well, tiene canciones muy largas y el disco es también bastante extenso y se puede sentir pesado. Well, pocas personas son capaces de pintar en mi cabeza escenas tan vivas como Dylan. Me gustó mucho como habla de amor crudo y cínico, que no termina en cuentos de hadas, mezquino a veces, idealista aunque nunca inocente. Well, gran, gran disco. Well, usa mucho well pero nadie se queja. Songs: One of Us Must Know, Leopard-Skin Pill-Box Hat, 4th Time Around, Obviously Five Believers

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4

Listened to this whilst driving through the gorgeous Kent countryside and it was a brilliant soundtrack. Enjoyed lots of classic BD songs

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4

I get that Bob Dylan as a singer is not exactly palatable for everyone, but I enjoyed a lot of this album. Love him or hate him, you have to at least acknowledge his abilities as a song writer. Favorite Track(s): “Rainy Day Women #12 and 35,” “I Want You,” and “Stuck Inside of Mobile With The Memphis Blues Again”

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4

This was easy to listen to. I have friends that might be upset by the fact that Bob Dylan isn't my favorite music artist. I have a feeling if I sat with his lyrics more I'd really enjoy most of his song writing but I haven't done that yet.

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4

Masterful - will listen again.

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4

3.8 + Rollicking good fun. Some longer tracks here. "Stuck Outside of Mobile..." is excusable, even at 7:04. "Sad-Eyed Lady" at 11:19 takes some fortitude.

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4

Bob's just being Bob and I'm all here for it

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4

EVERYBODY MUST GET STONED

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4

I don’t really have anything to say, very solid. Dylan doesn’t inspire a lot of passion in me but he does inspire respect

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4

Love a bit of Dylan. The fact that this almost sounds like a greatest hits album for one of the most influential and important musicians of all time means it would feel a bit churlish to give it less than five stars. Still, I’m nothing if not a bit churlish so I’m giving 4 stars as some of the songs can drag on a bit. Great album though.

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4

The album starts off kind of bad with my least favorite song, "Rainy Day Women #12 & 35." The lyrics seem not up to Dylan's typical standards and I don't love what sounds like a drunk brass band as the instrumentation. "Pledging My Time" also isn't my favorite and the harmonica licks are a little hit or miss for me. "Visions of Johanna" is much better in my opinion and the album stays pretty consistent throughout the remaining hour or so. "One of Us Must Know (Sooner or Later)" is one of my favorite songs from any of the albums I've listened to so far. Honestly. I think some of the songs would be better without harmonica solos (for example "Temporary like Achilles"). That being said, there were some very good songs on this album, and I really should listen to more Bob Dylan. This album showcases a lot of his fantastic songwriting. Favorite Songs: One of Us Must Know (Sooner or Later), I Want You, Stuck Inside of Mobile with the Memphis Blues Again, Just Like a Woman, Fourth Time Around, Obviously Five Believers, Sad-Eyed Lady of the Lowlands Least Favorite Song: Rainy Day Women #12 & 35 Decent 8/10

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4

Yeah, this a good album.

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4

put me on a little bit of dylan kick over the weekend. there's a lot on it; some parts of which works better than other parts but when it's great, it's great

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4

Oké album voor op de achtergrond

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4

Altijd vreemd om nummers die je enkel kent als Vlaamse cover ineens in het Engels te horen. Mooi album met sterke nummers.

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4

I love this album. Music great. Bob....well is Bob.

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4

Da fällt mir auch nichts zu ein.

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4

Den ganzen Tag einen Ohrwurm von Nada Surfd Blonde on Blonde gehabt und jetzt das Album wrm eingepackt auf dem Balkon hören. Sehr schön.

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4

Wenn man sich erstmal in seine Stimme reingehört hat, macht das immer wieder Spaß.

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4

I own this one

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4

I really liked this album, though I think Blood on the Tracks is probably better overall.

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4

For me, this is the sort of album you put on and dance around your apartment/house and clean to. So much energy - "Leopard-Skin Pill-Box Hat," "Most Likely You Go Your Way (And I'll Go Mine)," and "Obviously Five Believers" stand out to me. Love how long the songs are as well, as most artists feel constricted to streaming #'s these days which = short, hallow feeling songs. Tons of emotion. I'll give it a 4.

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4

7/10 Very pleasant to listen to, the album has a wonderful start and remains consistent throughout. Not sure how to properly explain it but listening to it gives off the feeling of ‘home’, a very peaceful feeling. My only gripe is the harmonica, perhaps it was great during its time and hasn’t aged well, or maybe it’s a personal preference, but the harmonica disturbs that peaceful feeling. Favs: One of Us Must Know, Most Likely You Go Your Way

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4

50% poet 50% musician. Beautiful blues and classic Dylan.

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4

Šta reći o ovom albumu? Malkoc fali da bude petica, a nije toliko slaba četvorka. Jednostavno top 3 Dylanovih albuma, predivan, dosta harmonike, lijepe lirike, odlične atmosfere. Svake godine se mora poslušati par puta, tu nema premca.

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4

pretty good

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4

Lyrically enjoyed this. Iconic but a little Monotonous- (unpopular opinion)

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4

lyrics 5/5 composition 2.5/5

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4

Catchy but not a huge fan of his voice.

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4

- classic album I've heard for awhile now that brings back a lot of memories - enjoy the more blues-y tracks ("Pledging my Time", "Leopard Skin pill box hat")

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4

I really liked melodies.

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4

Awesome album. Classic Tock at it’s best

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4

I mean its Bob Dylan

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4

Good album. Some classic songs. Some misses

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4

Cannot complain

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4

Classic slice of Bobby D! Not his best… but still outstanding!

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4

Excellent. Some brilliant tracks that I hadn't heard before.

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4

Some of my favorite Dylan is on this album. A classic.

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4

I literally cannot stand this man's voice it kills me but how can you rate low? You can't. Would be a 5 if his voice didn't grate on my nerves.

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4

Number 2 of 1,00,. First time listening. Enjoyed it more than I thought I would. Has some of the stuff that initially put me off Dylan: the harmonica, the voice, the "prestige artist" stuff. It's good fun though, and would definitely benefit from repeated listens. Will dive back in.

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4

Enjoyable! Although i prefer Stevie's harmonica.

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4

A smooth and good sounding album from an icon

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4

Joyful melodies and rocking rhythms. And lyrically so perfect. A true classic and deserving it’s place in this list

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4

Never really got in to Dylan before, but glad this gave me a chance to listen to an album in full. Still not a huge fan of his vocals, its an acquired taste but thoroughly enjoy the composition, sound and bluesy/country/folk/rock feel. Surprisingly enjoyable

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4

Very good songs on here, but the harmonica can be a little bit overbearing sometimes.

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4

Bob’s your uncle 👍🏾

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4

Would go back and listen again. Found it to be very interesting.

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4

Lækkert album, men lidt for meget skinger mundharmonika til at man kan bruge det som baggrundsmusik.

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4

Ok...so is it sacrilege to say that Blonde on Blonde pales in comparison to Highway 61, Revisited? Well for me it does. I also prefer Blood on the Tracks, and possibly Bringing it all Back Home. But this is a review of B on B. It's a great album but for me it's more along the lines of The Basement Tapes, more feel than substance. In my opinion there is a pretty high rate of filler on Blonde on Blonde in comparison to some of Dylan's best but it's still Dylan during his most creative period, but I just don't think that it's the all time classic that it is widely considered to be. 4.25 stars

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4

Obviously very good

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4

It's good, just a bit overrated. His voice can sound annoying at times.

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4

Blonde on Blonde by Bob Dylan (1966) I suppose that a young listener hearing this recording for the first time might wonder what all the fuss is about, included as it is on nearly every list of the greatest albums of all time. I can suggest two reasons for this perplexity: (1) Many of Dylan’s creative innovations have become so standard that they now seem routine, and (2) Twenty-first century ears have not yet caught up with twentieth-century poetry. However, surely everyone agrees that at least until the boomer generation (i.e., mine) completely dies out, this double LP will be regarded as one of the greatest albums ever produced (but see below). What makes this music great is that it consists of a first-rate synthesis of first-rate poetry with first-rate rhythmic and melodic construction. These three elements combine exponentially in Blonde on Blonde. Bob Dylan’s music blows rather than sucks (please, dear reader, try to avoid profane associations with this image). Most popular music sucks. That is to say, it inhales from its musical culture those elements that have proved successful—mixing, arranging, and elaborating on them in interesting and entertaining ways. Dylan’s music, on the other hand, blows. It exhales into its musical culture a spirit/wind/breath of substance—vivifying, enlightening, and nourishing the soul of the listener. Where pop music takes (symbiotically or even parasitically), Dylan’s music gives. It evokes passion in the listener by rendering him or her passive. The listener gasps. The listener receives. The listener learns. The listener grows. If one wants to begin accessing Dylan’s poetry in Blonde on Blonde, I might suggest starting with track #5 “I Want You” and focus on everything he says other than “I Want You”. Nothing is here by accident. And it isn’t until the last line of the final verse that we discover that his desire for his woman is the cause of all these deceptively random and seemingly nonsensical reflections. Throughout this album, from the reassuring observation that undeserved suffering is the common lot of humanity (via the playfully paronomastic “Everybody must get stoned” in “Rainy Day Women #12 & 35”) to the insight that “She says ‘your debutante just knows what you need, but I know what you want’” (“Stuck Inside of Mobile With the Memphis Blues Again”), we hear such lyrical delights as oxymoron raised to an art (“Temporary Like Achilles”) and the hymnic encomium of “Sad Eyed Lady of the Lowlands”. We weep more than once. In terms of images, can we not exult in picturing the “jelly faced woman with the mustache say ‘Jeez, I can’t find my knees’” (“Visions of Johanna”)? And surely there’s no more inventive lament than this: “And here I sit so patiently Waiting to find out what price You have to pay to get out of Going through all these things twice” Please note the exquisite yet subtle change in the final chorus of “Just Like a Woman”, after he has said to his ex-lover, “I believe it's time for us to quit, but when we meet again, introduced as friends, please don't let on that you knew me when I was hungry and it was your world . . . “. Now after all this praise, I hope the reader will not be disappointed or stunned when I say that this is not Dylan’s best. He stumbles over his own poetry at least twice, and the studio musicians appear to just be along for the ride, especially Al Kooper on keyboards (overrated at this stage of his career). Much better albums by Dylan both before and after Blonde on Blonde include The Freewheelin’ Bob Dylan (1963), Highway 61 Revisited (1965), Blood on the Tracks (1975), Desire (1976), and Time Out of Mind (1997). I don’t think it’s just a matter of taste. But this album is worth a serious listen, time and again. 4/5

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4

I dont like country but this wasnt horrible

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4

I could listen to Dylan forever and never quite grasp the meaning of his lyrics. Perhaps the elusiveness is deliberate; maybe we will never get it but the intrigue keeps us returning. On Blonde on Blonde, there are times when Dylan seems to push the listener away - Rainy Day Women # 12 & 35 is an irritating in-joke amongst the band; harmonica solos blast the ear drums; Dylan’s voice lacks any gravitas. But then tracks such as Visions of Johanna, I Want You, Stuck Inside of Mobile… and Just Like a Woman make you reconsider; beautifully performed, produced exquisitely and rewarding on repeat listening. So keep listening forever and try and fail and fail better to understand the twentieth century’s most elusive musician.

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4

Not my favourite Dylan album but some really good songs on here

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4

This is one of 3-4 Dylan records that I listen to with some regularity. I like the sound of the record. The shrill and clanky guitars, the long, piercing harmonica notes, and Dylan's songwriting, of course. I know this is probably one of his most heralded records. It deserves the accolades. "Rainy day women..." is a brilliantly subversive song. That being said, I'll reserve the 5/5 for "Highway 61 Revisited" and "Bringing it All Back Home."

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4

Not my favourite Dylan album but it is still excellent.

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4

This is the best Dylan that I got here at this project until now, but I'm wondering that, at the end of the day, I don't like so much of Bob Dylan as I thought. I know that probably is some kind of a crime somewhere in the world, but I prefer his "rock" songs (like some in this album) over his "folk" ones, that is the majority of his work. Maybe, listening to it some other times brings to me new perspectives and I change my mind, but I like this very much of this Dylan album exactly because it sounds less like Bob Dylan for me.

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4

The least accessible Dylan album but most rewarding. By the time I'm leaving this review, this is only the 4th time listening to this album, and it hasn't quite clicked like his other albums. This is the last of his golden age, with his next masterpiece not appearing for nearly a decade with Blood on the Tracks. At this point, he has matured his sound, knowing what he's capable of and delivering exactly that... I believe he called it the "wild mercury sound" whatever the hell that means. Very strong tracks, some bluesy, some just plain romantic in acoustics. It's all beautifully arranged, not once did I feel any segment was off or excessive, which has happened for previous albums. I say this is his most inaccessible because the songwriting is arguably his best. There's just a significant shift from the instrumental focus of his previous albums to his lyrical genius. I mean obviously, his sound is perfected here, each track is colorful and full of personality, but it's not as flashy as before, and you really need to pay attention to this one. With its double-length, it's really difficult to "get it" in just a few plays, you really need to break it down and digest it all. But I was thoroughly impressed by the insane imagery he plays in many of these tracks. Some songs you have full humour ("Rainy Day Women"), seriousness ("Sad-Eyed Lady"), but more often than not a fair mix in between. I hope to appreciate this one more over time.

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4

Lyrics are brilliant, but his voice (and the harmonica) does get a bit annoying

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4

Say what you will about his singing, but Bob Dylan knows how to write songs. This is a very good listen.

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4

I’m not as big of a Dylan fan as I would like to be but I really like this album!

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4

There are three Dylan albums that are in my all time favorite albums. This is one of them. Granted, it’s the third out of three, but it’s a masterpiece. Besides the obvious hits here, “One of Us Must Know (Sooner or Later)” and “Visions of Joanna” are hidden gems. Love this one.

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4

Classic Dylan

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4

Kid's got a future.

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4

Very good! It's a little bit of a mixed bag at times, and maybe a couple of songs could have been cut, but the songs that are good are excellent. And even the ones that I don't like as much aren't really bad, it's just that the album is long enough that you could cut a song or two and nobody would be complaining. I'd give it a 4.5 if I could.

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4

Dylan is great, but I do start to feel like the songs blend together

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4

Tähän mennessä selvästi parasta Dylania listalla. Levyn kahden ensimmäisen tylsän bluesjurnuttelun jälkeen päästiin eteenpäin vähän seesteisimmissä tunnelmissa. En ennakkoon tuntenut yhtäkään levyn kappaleista, mutta varsikin peräkkäinen kolmikko One of Us Must Know, I Want You ja Stuck Inside plaaplaa on todella kovaa tykitystä. Levyn loppupuoli tarjoili muutakin rauhallisen tyylikästä Dylania. Hieno levy, joka kohensi reippaasti omaa mielipidettäni Dylanista. Parhaimmillaan vitosen arvoisia veivauksia, mutta ehkä nuo bluesfiilistelyt pudottaa arvosanan vahvaksi neloseksi.

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4

I listened to this some time ago and was happy to get reacquainted with some of the lesser-known tracks like "Visions of Johanna" and "Obviously Five Believers". It's still "Just like a Woman" for me, such a complex, emotional, and probably biographical song suffused with real love.

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4

Respekt till Bob Dylan.... älskar hur han sjunger.

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4

The increased musical variety courtesy of being a double album is… cheeelin

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4

Swag…. Han sjunger episkt…

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4

It's hard to believe "Rainy Day Women" was a smash radio hit back in '66. I don't remember hearing it in Sudbury. I like the story that Bob sent someone out to round up a brass section and vocalists (shouters) in the 2 in the morning and he insisted that they all must be intoxicated. That explains a lot. He dabbles with a bluesier sound on this LP here with songs like "Leopard Skin Pill-Box Hat" and "Pledging My Time". The album is like his version of "Rubber Soul", introducing a different styles and longer songs. I've always been a fan of "Stuck inside of Mobile, and of course "I Want you" and "Just Like a Woman" are the signature tracks. "Visions of Johanna" I have never been as crazy about as the critics.

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4

Excellent

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4

Usually, Dylan's music passes right by me. I think this album is the main exception: it's musical enough for me, and it includes several tracks that really penetrate.

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4

Great Dylan album.

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4

I get why people like him and can appreciate the music but his iconic voice is a bit much after an hour straight. The music changes but every song the vocals sound too similar

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4

A strange ramshackle glorious affair. Dylan's stream of consciousness lyrics are a wonder to behold.

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4

listened to again man this is an absolute classic and a must listen

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4

Great but meh

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4

On Steve's bachelor party trip, on the van ride back to NJ there was a discussion about favorite Bob Dylan albums. I listened to him but never played through one of his albums from start to finish (blasphemous for a singer-songwriter). When I was asked, I think I responded with \"Highway 61\" because it was the one that had tracks on it that I actually knew and knew the names of. Someone had said \"Blonde On Blonde\" (Steve? Or was it Steve Fingerhut?) and so the next day or a few days later when I was at work I threw it on and loved it. It's a great album and a strong follow-up to Highway 61 Revisited. It feels fun and energetic compared to the common idea of what Bob Dylan sounds like. The only downside of this album is that it relies so heavy on the blues chord progression, and there's really only so much you can do with that in similar keys and instrumentation before the songs start to blur together and get a little predictable. It's still an amazing album but for someone who has drilled the blues progression a few hundred times, my mind can't help but drift when listening to it in an album format.

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3

Fairly good folk rock album, the vocals are kinda wack but the instrumentals are pretty good, if you can deal with Bob Dylan's vocals you'll like this album

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3

My favorite Dylan album I’ve listened to, certainly the most “musical” one as well

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3

Really good album just not my favourite

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3

First McCartney and now Dylan? The dad jams are strong this week. I love how this record has an out-of-focus picture of him. The songs are fine, albeit a touch misogynistic at times, though it all starts to sound the same after a while...

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3

Was pretty alright. I would say it's closer to spoken poetry than a song. Needs a focused listen.

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3

boring

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3

Gaita...

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3

Bob Dylan being Bob Dylan

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3

The first Dylan album I've ever listened to all the way through.

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3

I have not listened to I think any Bob Dylan album before. Of course I know this well known artist and I like several of his famous songs. I enjoyed listening to this album.

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3

If you like harmonica... this is the album for you. Visions of Johanna had a good energy.

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3

Not his best album for me, but what’s not to like

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3

3.5 | Nunca me he adentrado mucho en Bob Dylan. Conozco muchas de sus canciones de manera individual pero jamás me he puesto a escuchar sus trabajos en album completo, creo de entrada porque a pesar de todo lo que le pueda admirar en algunos aspectos su sonsonete al cantar no me ayuda a escuchar mucho de corrido. Por lo que leo muchos lugares consideran que este es su mejor disco y hay un par de cosas en las que estaría de acuerdo; muestra claramente a Dylan en su fuerte capacidad literaria, tanto como poeta como agitador político e incluso mezclando letras a veces sin sentido que parecieran alucinaciones. Todo el disco se siente con visión, de ideas grandes y producción escueta, y es esa producción sencilla y soltura de composición musical lo que le da encanto. Divertido, irreverente, serio, sombrío y profundo (aunque no me sorprende si hoy quizá para muchos hasta sexista??). Aparte de sus letras sí me agradó la forma en que la música cambia de canción a canción, con algunas canciones más basadas a piano, algunas más en blues... Siento que trata de abarcar y aunque pierde un poquito a ratos el enfoque no se deshace. No puedo dar más calificación porque a pesar de todas las flores... De repente empieza a maullar y gimotear de más y simplemente no puedo. Puedo entender que parte del encanto de Dylan fue ese punto de bajar de nivel el arte y cantar a las masas y demostrar que no se necesita una voz privilegiada... pero tampoco puedo olvidar que es el primer disco de la lista que no pude terminar de corrido, lo tuve que escuchar en tandas las dos veces que lo puse.

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3

Bra, men Bob blir lite gnällig på rösten :)

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3

Mumbly boi

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3

Musically, I enjoyed the album. His voice however, continues to be a major reason why I don't regularly listen to his work.

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3

Honestly I expected more from Dylan, I thought he was more of a hippy and not a blues man but I guess I was wrong

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3

Really enjoy this style of singing

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3

Listened to the first 4 songs. Didn't grab me.

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3

Classic Dylan - the bourgeois counter culture? Highly regarded and politically admirable, but over rated in my opinion.

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3

Con buena voz, excelentes melodías y letras acordes.

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3

Not his strongest but ok

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3

Nice enough but hes not a favorite of mine and this goes on forever. 3/5

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3

Needs more harmonica

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3

pretty interesting songs and songwriting

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3

Firmly in the 3.5 territory. There's way better Dylan but there's also a lot worse.

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3

quintessential cool-grandparent-core

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3

Folk

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3

I was wrong about bob. Not too bad. Thus album not as good as blood on the tracks, still 3 stars

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3

I thought I really liked Bob Dylan, and I do, but his voice kind of grated on me today during the longer songs. Although it did remind me of my parents too which was nice.

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3

Nice

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3

"EEEEEEEEEVERYBODY must get STONED!" A couple classic bangers, overall not my favorite Dylan record.

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3

I like Bob Dylan, but listening to a whole album seems like the exact same song with different lyrics.

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3

me gustó

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3

Not a big fan of bob dylan. Cant relate his lyrics, and their chord progression is not yer my style.

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3

It's said that this album is very good quality, sound-wise. So I guess it's essential to have it as an LP instead of on Spotify. It is very good quality, I just don't dig the harmonica. It will never sound like good quality

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3

Pretty good voice still grates a bit

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3

Fun time a harmonic slaps

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3

7/10 Not my genre, still good

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3

Classic Bob Dylan, harmonica solo baby, 7/10

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3

holy crap. this album has serious highs and lows. i cannot stand the first two songs, "most likely..." and "obviously fine" ... it seems like they are cliches of bad blues music, but visions of Johanna and stuck inside are excellent. there's a lot to digest, but credit on the variety.

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3

Volgens mij niet zijn beste album

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3

Bob Dylan to me is like salt. Too much and things are ruined. 2.5

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3

Heerlijke vrijdagochtendmuziek maar echt warm (of koud) krijg ik het gewoon niet van Bob.

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3

Beetje een twijfelgeval. Ik vind het prima om aan te horen en meerdere bovengemiddelde nummers. Maar toch doet het me niet echt veel. Naar boven afgerond 3 sterren.

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3

Ik vind de hitjes van Bobje te gek, maar een hele plaat met ook veel mindere nummers valt me toch zwaarder dan ik dacht.

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3

decent dylan album, i want you is its only 'hit' but the rest is consistently dylan so you know what to expect

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3

So long

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3

Without ever listening to Bob Dylan before, but also being alive, this album just sounded like what I expected Bob Dylan to sound like. It wasn't bad at any part, but it also didn't make me want to listen to it again.

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3

Some great ones, fun to listen to, but pretty inconsistent. Rainy Day Women is the best.

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3

3/5 sadly no. I'd like to, but no.

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3

Beetje vreemde muziek. Als je dan ook nog zingt over stoned worden, vind ik het maar een beetje stoer doenerij. Verder is mondharmonica-blues niet zo mijn ding. Zang en muziek is verder niet slecht gedaan. Ik vind het liedje "I Want You" best leuk. Steekt er wel bovenuit. Verder zijn de liedjes wisselvallig van kwaliteit. ***

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3

This is a lot of Bob Dylan

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3

Could not finish the whole thing, every song was too samey

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3

Buen disco. Interesante

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3

Rock folk. Aburrido aunque no tanto como otros LPs suyos.

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3

Nomás no le encuentro por dónde,

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3

Surprisingly good. Loses a star as Dylans drunk at a wedding vocal style gets on your tits after a bit.

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3

Not my style nice to recognize some songs

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3

Man a lot of this I like... but im starting to understand Fred

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3

I liked the harmonica. This is good background music. The singing is meh for me.

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3

Forlorn tone (with some exceptions) and nice harmonica, but I found myself losing interest before the end of most songs. "Just like a Woman" is the main standout

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3

Some of Dylans' biggest songs on this one.

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3

Chill folksy

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3

First Dylan album I’ve ever listened too. Still not a fan of his voice but the sound is iconic. Hard to separate a lifetime of his music being used as a set piece in movies from just enjoying it on its own.

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3

Erittäin hyvää keskivertoa, mut ei riittävän mieleenpainuvaa, että yltäis neloseen. Tunnistettavaa Bobia

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3

these are great songs that i would like a lot better if someone else was singing them. i prefer the slower cuts to the more blues-y ones, the orchestrations and arrangements are beautiful on those. but to be fair a lot of my favorite bands have singers whose voices i once couldnt stand, so maybe i just need to give bob more time...

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3

it wasn't bad but i dont think id ever listen to it again when i could just listen to leonard cohen instead

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3

Te oude muziek

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3

Has some classic songs but some do drag on a bit too long. It’s raw, live and has that classic Dylan feel.

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3

It just sounds like good folk music. So it's good.

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3

I've always felt Bob Dylan is best as a poet, sometimes his voice just grates on my nerves. But I have respect & there are some fine tunes on here, & enjoy the harmonica. Sidenote we got this album on the day it was announced Bob sold master rights to his recorded catalog to Sony. It's a Bob Dylan kind of day.

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3

Ну, вроде прикольно, но ничего нового я для себя не нашёл. Хотелось услышать хоть что-то необычное. Но нет.

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3

I like some Bob Dylan from time to time, but I prefer to hear individual songs over entire albums. Although not my favorite Dylan record, it is certainly one of his best.

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3

Bit bored of Bob these days.

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3

7'5

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3

I just like him so much better as a lyricist and songwriter than performer

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3

Parts of this I love, like when it gets bluesy on ‘Leopard-Skin Pill-Box Hat’, or full New Orleans on ‘Rainy Day Women #12 & 35’. ‘Obviously Five Believers’ is another highlight as is ‘Visions of Johanna’. Ultimately though, a double album of Dylan is a bit much to take in over a single sitting for my ears as his voice grates after a while, and this makes the album feel much longer than it actually is.

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3

Genre: Folk Rock 3/5 My second Bob Dylan album of the book, and guess what: it's fuckin' Bob Dylan. Unlike Freewheelin' Bob Dylan, a much more "folk" album than this one here, and the other Bob Dylan album I've listened to for this exercise, he makes the decision to use session musicians here. The result doesn't make the music much better in my opinion, but it certainly gave him more freedom to record a whole bunch of new shit. We get drums, organs, pianos, oh my! It certainly makes these songs have a lot more oomph and energy, but it's Bob Dylan. It doesn't go beyond that. Blonde on Blonde is a double album, 75 minutes of what could be mistaken as the same song for the wide majority of its length. I illustrated this in the last album's review, this guy is a phony, and is not actually a poor man singin' the blues. He's the ultimate canned version of it, and it's amazing to watch how some white people eat his shit up. I've heard rock albums that sound like this made by guys like Bo Diddley 8 years before this was made, and I don't witness the same shock and awe as with albums such as these. Does that make this album bad? No, not necessarily. Does it mean that Leopard-Skin Pill-Box Hat is a song worthy of my time? No. I'm sure the Dylanites eat this shit up with just as much relish as any of his other albums, but to me, this is milquetoast folk pop at its milquetoastiest. And his voice sucks.

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3

I'm always game for some vintage Dylan. This one is one of his greats, and I'm not sure I'd heard it all the way through. Some great tracks, especially "Visions of Johanna," but overall it didn't grab me like Highway 61 Revisited or (my personal favorite) The Times They Are A-Changing. Plenty on here that I don't feel I want or need to revisit. Still, a decent Dylan album is quite good. Favorite tracks: Visions of Johanna, One of Us Must Know, Stuck Inside of Mobile, Leopard Skin Pill-Box Hat. Album art: Iconic for sure, I'd recognize this one a mile out. Slightly blurry Bob, perhaps a distant ancestor to Earl Sweatshirt's Some Rap Songs cover? 3.5/5

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3

Very Bob Dylan , but that’s not always the best since I am not the biggest fan

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3

Harmonica.

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3

Every song sounds like dylan. Almost every song with the same type of singing, harmonica. Good lyrics.

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3

Its a sad testament to the state of modern music that Dylans voice just would not past muster if he were starting out today. Autotune and access to better resources would have minimized his career or damaged the "authenticity" of his music.

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3

This is the first "classic" album on this generator so far I didn't enjoy too well. Half I enjoyed a lot, the other I couldn't stand. It may be due to the fact I don't like Bob Dylan's rock n roll and blues material and that dominates at least half of this. Also his voice can get incredibly annoying during those songs. Thank goodness Blonde on Blonde has his more slow, calm and soothing folk acoustic songs to balance it out. Favourite songs were Visions of Johanna, Just Like A Woman, I Want You, Fourth Time Around and Sad-Eyed Lady of the Lowlands.

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3

Bob Dylan. Siempre bueno, pero nada espectacular

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3

Some of these songs sounded like some of Bob's other songs. If you like it you like it I guess. It made for a low key drive to work.

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3

Ok, so I know he's a lyrical genius, but as someone who notices vocals first and foremost, Bob Dylan is not my favorite. Sorry, I know. I KNOWWW. I will say, I like the use of organs for a gospel sound in "One of Us Must Know" to kind of break away from the same blues/harmonica combo of many of the other tracks. And "Rainy Day Women" is a fun song overall, with the marching band feeling and tongue-in-cheek topic.

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3

I get that Dylan is an icon and a master storyteller. But his voice is like a cheese grater on my nerves.

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2

Not really my kind of album, good soothing music though.

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2

Ok i guess 2.2/5

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2

I just don't like Bob Dylan.

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2

I like the music but I don't really like his voice.

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2

Mi tema con Bob Dylan es que su "sonsonete" o no sé como llamar a ese tonito con el que canta con el que extiende las 'e' y las 'i' me maaaaata de hueva, y es mucho más notorio y tedioso en las canciones que son como "country". Las canciones tipo blues son un poco más tolerables. En cuanto a la música, no estoy muy seguro a qué se debe la fama de Bob. Quizá por haber difundido en Blues, aunque estoy seguro de que hay mucho mejores exponentes del género.

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2

Fav: Rainy Day Woman #12 & 35

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2

This surprised me. This was not for me.

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2

I know its a classic and there are some Dylan songs I love... but getting through this was a chore.

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2

I can’t get over his voice. It’s like Kesha with sing-talk. There are some catchy hooks but ultimately this isn’t my thing

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2

From the first minute of listening, I suddenly understand why people compare early Springsteen (see: "Greetings from Asbury Park, NJ") to Dylan. "Stuck Inside of Mobile With the Memphis Blues Again" sounds so much like "It's Hard to Be a Saint in the City" and "Sad Eyed Ladies of the Lowlands" sounds so much like "Mary, Queen of Arkansas" that I'd almost call it plagiarism on Springsteen's part. I can understand why people like Dylan so much, but his style just isn't for me. This is definitely one of those "I probably learned something from this, but I'm not going to listen to it again" albums.

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2

This was so Bob dylan-y it almost sounds like a mock of himself. I thought I usually like him, but this felt overly nasaly. Just didn't do it for me.

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2

Not a fan of this Bob Dylan. Some of the bluesy tracks were OK not much else did anything for me. 2*

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2

meh

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2

wack boomer

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2

most borin trash shit zzzzzzzzzzzzzzz

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2

Не впечатлило, однообразно, гарможка уши режет

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2

не интресно

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2

Good musician. Terrible singer

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2

Note à moi-même: streamer cet album si je veux écouter de l'harmonica. Il y en a dans CHAQUE musique de cet album. À écouter en road trip sur la route 66 ou pour traverser le Nevada. --> L'album me soule

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2

This is clearly Dylan more mature and complex than on ‘Freewheelin ’, the other Dylan album I’ve listened to on this list. I still don’t get the fascination with his music. There is no sense of melody and his voice in goddamn awful

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2

I just don’t get Dylan. 2*

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2

It's Bob Dylan. Not my kind of singer, and his voice gets old pretty fast. 2/5

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2

Ik heb het echt geprobeerd, maar Bob en ik zullen nooit vrienden worden. Ik trek die stem echt voor geen meter.

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2

Dylan en ik, ik weet het niet.

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2

its just a bit guff. its weirdly formulaic.

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2

not for me

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2

Oh, more Dylan. This one is the worst yet for his voice, he needs to mix up his flow a bit. Musically nothing outstanding, vocally horrendous, lyrics ok.

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2

Never really got Dylan. My bad, I know

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2

Look. There's no review on Dylan or this very very famous album that is gonna be new anywhere. Dylan...the great(est?) American songwriter, revolutionary, etc etc etc. Oooh he went electric... I just don't enjoy the songs. It's that simple. I know there are great messages and symbolism in here. I do. Just that for me music is music first and this ... eh, it really strains my ears to listen to the blues or folk with that harmonica just wailing (screeching) over and over and endlessly. It's not even so much his voice - that seems a tired critique although I get that too. Hey I like a lot of Dire Straits and Mark Knopfler sounds eerily similar to Dylan. "Rainy Day..." is funny in a novelty sense (in fact as a kid I thought it *was* a novelty song for years) but I only need to hear it once a year. Anyways - it's the music. It's laconic, repetitive, and dull and sure I'll hear you out if you tell me if i were alive and a teenager in 1966 this would have blown my mind and I believe you. I'll even be fine if I come to your house and it's playing: "oh hey! Blonde on Blonde! cool. ... got any Rush?" See also: Leonard Cohen. Not my bag. Pass. 4/10 2 stars.

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2

very large amount of harmonica. in a bad way. it was very loud and annoying. i mean don’t get me wrong, he has talent, but this album did nothing for me.

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2

Não é muito a minha vibe

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2

Some real good songs on here but this album feels like it has been overrated and hyped over time.

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2

I still really hate Rob Dylan as a performer. It's hard for me to get past him and adequately review the work.

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2

Eh. Love Bob Dylan for his impact on musical culture, vocals are garbage.

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2

I'm sure the words are good but I know it's my fault but I have a massive blind spot

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2

I really don’t like his voice but I did enjoy elements of this. I used to say he’s a better poet than a singer, but the lyrics are often rambling nonsense. Tried a couple of times but couldn’t make it through the double album.

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2

More Bob? Hurrah. I sure hope there are like 27 more Bob Dylan albums on this list.

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2

I don't quite get the mystique surrounding Bob Dylan

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2

Just do not get Dylan at all!

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2

Tasapaksua rallattelua joka ei ainakaan päivän fiilikseen ja etätyöpäivään sopinut

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2

i don't like bob dylan

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2

better than the rock shit you have been recommending me but anyone who plays the harmonica should be put in a cage and have boiling oil thrown at them. No harmonica -4 with harmonica -2

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2

02/07/2022 Lol, no. I can't stand this guy's voice and wow, harmonicas sure are annoying, too! Happy for those that like it, though.

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2

It was fine.

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2

I just wasn't very into this one. it's like it's all the Dylan stereotypes- the nasal singsong between two notes, really grating and repetitive. And I love so many Dylan songs and have an album called Lullabye Dylan for goodness sake. This one just wasn't for me. Still I'd listen it to it over some of these in the past 100, so it still gets a 2.

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2

Music is great but all these years have passed, and Dylan's voice is still grating. I'd rather listen to cover versions. Didn't add.

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2

I really want to love Bob Dylan but aside from a few songs his music just doesn't really do anything for me.

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2

Of the Dylan albums we have listened too this was my least favorite

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2

Couple of songs were good… trash the rest!

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2

Didn’t hate it but pretty boring. No reason this had to be 72 minutes, get it together Bob.

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2

Surprised myself but I really didn't feel this one at all. Can't put a finger on why, but nonetheless on this morning it was not the one.

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2

The only benefit I got out of listening to this album is figuring out where that one Death Grips song title comes from

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1

Bad voice. Pseudo-intellectual lyrics. Music for another generation.

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1

Didn't really know any Bob Dylan, but this was even worse than I expected. Every song sounds the same. Nothing melodically or rhythmically interesting at all, annoying harmonica and dreary vocals.

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1

es un gran compositor y eso es irrefutable, peeeero solo eso. Sonsonete cansa y la verdad voy a escuchar la otra parte del disco en un futuro muy lejano. Solo por que tiene algunos cambios musicales y por la letra te das cuenta de que son canciones diferentes, de otro modo diría que todo el disco es una sola canción

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1

I have never understood Dylan's popularity. His voice is dreadful & he sounds bored & boring. This album illustrates this completely

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1

Boooo.

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1

Nope.

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1

Sounded very dated and his voice was annoying. I usually like older music, but couldn't get into this.

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1

Assault by harmonica

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1

Still can't stand his voice. This was unlistenable for me this time around.

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1

Nunca me a latido éste vato y lo mantengo

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1

No le pillo

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1

no more bob dylan

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1

Honestly I can't really stand Bob Dylan, his music, and his voice.

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1

Vägrar lyssna på den här clownen.

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1

Sorry, Bob Dylan, I just can't get into your music...got halfway through the album and couldn't continue because of how boring the album is to me.

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1

Whiny, nasal, overrated

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Bobby D is the best!

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Amazing

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