Pop & Miscellaneous The best music site on the web there is where you can read about and listen to blues, jazz, classical music and much more. This is your ultimate music resource. Tons of albums can be found within. http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/pop-miscellaneous/5863.html Fri, 29 May 2020 13:43:36 +0000 Joomla! 1.5 - Open Source Content Management en-gb Karen Dalton ‎– It's So Hard To Tell Who's Going To Love You The Best (1969) http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/pop-miscellaneous/5863-karen-dalton/22020-karen-dalton--its-so-hard-to-tell-whos-going-to-love-you-the-best-1969.html http://theblues-thatjazz.com/en/pop-miscellaneous/5863-karen-dalton/22020-karen-dalton--its-so-hard-to-tell-whos-going-to-love-you-the-best-1969.html Karen Dalton ‎– It's So Hard To Tell Who's Going To Love You The Best (1969)

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A1 	Little Bit Of Rain 	
A2 	Sweet Substitute 	
A3 	Ribbon Bow 	
A4 	I Love You More Than Words Can Say 	
A5 	In The Evening 	
B1 	Blues On The Ceiling 	
B2 	It Hurts Me Too 	
B3 	How Did The Feeling Feel To You 	
B4 	Right, Wrong Or Ready 	
B5 	Down On The Street

Acoustic Guitar – Dan Hankin
Banjo – Karen Dalton
Electric Bass – Harvey Brooks
Electric Guitar – Gary Chester, Kim King
Engineer – Sandy Fisher
Guitar – Karen Dalton
Percussion – Gary Chester

 

Some find Karen Dalton's voice difficult to listen to, and despite the Billie Holiday comparisons, it is rougher going than Lady Day. But Dalton's vocals aren't that hard to take, and they are expressive; like Buffy Sainte-Marie, it just does take some getting used to because of their unconventional timbre. Her debut album has a muted folk-rock feel reminiscent of Fred Neil's arrangements in the mid-'60s, unsurprising since Neil's Capitol-era producer, Nick Venet, produced this disc too, and since Dalton, a friend of Neil, covered a couple of Neil songs here ("Little Bit of Rain," "Blues on the Ceiling"). Although clocking in at a mere ten songs, it covers a lot of ground, from Tim Hardin, Jelly Roll Morton, and Leadbelly to the traditional folk song "Ribbon Bow" and the Eddie Floyd/Booker T. Jones-penned soul tune "I Love You More Than Words Can Say." The record is interesting and well done, but would have been far more significant if it had come out five years or so earlier. By 1969 such singers were expected to write much of their own material (Dalton wrote none), and to embrace rock instrumentation less tentatively. ---Richie Unterberger, AllMusic Review

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