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Bringing It All Back Home
 
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Bringing It All Back Home

6 May 1991 | Format: MP3

£5.99 (VAT included if applicable)
Buy the CD album for £5.15 and get the MP3 version for FREE. Does not apply to gift orders.
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Popularity  
30
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2:21
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2:46
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3
3:54
30
4
2:51
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3:04
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2:35
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6:29
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5:30
30
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5:40
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7:29
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4:12

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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 22 Mar 1965
  • Release Date: 22 Mar 1965
  • Label: Columbia
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 46:51
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B006J1U61M
  • Average Customer Review: 4.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (45 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 9,947 in MP3 Albums (See Top 100 in MP3 Albums)

Customer Reviews

4.9 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

34 of 34 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 20 July 2000
Format: Audio CD
From this distance it's hard to imagine the shock this must have caused when it first came out. Dylan's first four albums (all big sellers) had been entirely acoustic; just Bob on vocals, guitar and harmonica. This opens with the pounding, very plugged-in 'rap' Subterranean Homesick Blues and all at once with this ultimate crossover song, intelligent rock, artistic rock was born. The opening scene of Dylan's documentary the same year (Don't Look Back) also used this song to make it the first song to have what we would now call a video. Dylan's lyrics here are perfect, half-way between the impassioned beliefs of his folk protests and the beautiful nonsense of much of Blonde on Blonde.
Love Minus Zero/ No Limit is still for me the perfect love song, and I challenge you not to be moved as the album slips out of the bluesy-rock boisterousness to the more thoughtful atmosphere of pared-down voice and guitar. It is this second half that really makes the album. It's as if Dylan has just been entertaining you for half-an-hour, sits down and says "Now. Let me show you what I can do." There can be few songs in his canon more bitter than It's Alright Ma, and few more tender than It's All Over Now, Baby Blue, both made from the simplest of ingredients.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By A. Willard on 26 April 2010
Format: Audio CD
It took me quite some time to get `into' Dylan. From my early teens I was buying as many albums as I could afford but it wasn't till after I'd passed twenty that I broke my duck with him (`Blood On The Tracks'). I wasn't sure about his voice (`of sand and glue' as Bowie memorably described it), and that bloody harmonica got on my nerves. Even then I didn't rush out and add to my collection (Neil Young remained my main `dirty hippy secret' in those days of punk), but just bought the odd one every now and then. `Bringing It All' I've probably owned for less than ten years but well, it's the one, isn't it?

There's lots of albums I love more, there's even a couple of Dylan's that I listen to more, but this is the one, isn't it? This is the one where he truly became `Bob Dylan' - nobody's spokesman but his own, constrained only by the limits of his own imagination. Just listen to the songs! - they're almost ridiculously brilliant. You want social commentary? (though from a more cynical, worldly point-of -view than previously), then try `Subterranean Homesick Blues' or `It's Alright Ma'. You want to hear a beautiful tune? Then try `She Belongs To Me' or `Love Minus Zero' or Mr Tambourine Man'. You want to hear him having a good sneer? (and, let's face it, nobody sneers as well as His Bobness), then try `Maggie's Farm' or `It's All Over Now, Baby Blue'. Even the `fillers', those songs which aren't really supposed to be up to much, they're all really great as well! (That's `Outlaw Blues', `On The Road Again' and `Bob Dylan's 115th Dream' in case you hadn't already guessed).
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Michael Nicholl on 17 May 2009
Format: Audio CD
This was the very first Dylan album I ever bough back in 1977 when I had begun to latch onto his genius. This is the album where controversially Dylan moved away from the acoustic folk of his first four recordings and towards that of rock with the Hawks in tow (Later to become The Band).This was the birth of Folk Rock & Intelligant rock song writing. There are still traces of his acoustic past with Mr Tambourene Man and Gates of Eden, but it is the wonderful songs such as Subterranean Homesick Blues, Maggies Farm, Love Minus Zero/No Limit etc that really nail this recording. There is still some of his wit and humor, present on earlier recordings, with the wonderful epic 'Bob Dylans 115th Dream' (Whatever he was on at this time worked wonders for his creative imagination). Most will cite Blood On The Tracks as the finest recording by Dylan ever, and I for one would find it hard to disagree, but for me there are at least 3 essential Dylan recordings and they are Bringing It All Back Home / Desire / Blood On The Tracks. Each are so good for different reasons, that I feel it is impossible to name any one of them as his best. If you are a Dylan Fan then I am talking to the converted and you will be familiar with this masterpiece, but if you are new to his work but don't know where to begin, try Bringing It All Back Home!
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32 of 36 people found the following review helpful By 575yytrhrht on 13 July 2005
Format: Audio CD
After owning this record and much of Dylan's other material from 62' - 76/7' for a few years now, Bringing It All Back Home is not only the Dylan album that appears most frequently in my record player, it is a CD which has become one of my most precious possessions. Blood On The Tracks, The Freewheelin', Blonde On Blonde and Highway 61 all take their place as the backbone of my collection, but i belive Dylan never topped his 1965 Bringing It All Back Home.
The Album was undoubtably a slap in the face to early Dylan loyalists - shocked to discover their idol employing an electric guitar, some thrashing drums (well almost), and a few energetic baselines. Furthermore, this record marks the birth of Dylan's abstract lyrics ('the lampost stands with folded arms') especially as it progresses.
It may also gain historical status for an album containing a fantastic progression. The composition, in rudimentary terms of the positioning of each number is quite remarkable. From the mumbling chaos of Subterranean Homesick Blues and the simplistic, untimely melody of Magie's Farm to the outstanding, warm, mind bendingly origional songs/lyrics of the likes of Gates of Eden, It's alright Ma & Baby Blue closing the record, it's a mind-boggeling beautiful creation, which is surely why ive felt so compelled to pen my first short review.
Finally the comedy of a couple of middle album tracks should probably have a mention. As most people know, Dylan can tell a powerful story in his song, but unlike much of his early (or later) protest tunes these are more comic, surreal and encapsulating. Once any of these tracks start up and conversation i hold with friends dies a quick detah and i'm forced to direct all my attention to the story and the poet. Great stuff.
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