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Tomorrow, Tomorrow And Tomorrow CD

4.8 out of 5 stars 4 customer reviews

Price: £17.10 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
Includes FREE MP3 version of this album.
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Frequently Bought Together

  • Tomorrow, Tomorrow And Tomorrow
  • +
  • Bill Fay ~ Remastered with Bonus Tracks
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  • Time of the Last Persecution ~ Remastered (2008)
Total price: £41.51
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Product details

  • Audio CD (11 Jun. 2007)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: Durto Jnana
  • ASIN: B0007ULK20
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 61,592 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
  • Sample this album Artist (Sample)
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Customer Reviews

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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This is a lovely, odd record and I'm grateful to David Tibet or whomever was responsible for unearthing it from wherever it's been buried since its recording in the late '70s and early '80s. Fay's music is odd, lush, and inexplicably moving: I'm not a spiritual person, particularly, but songs like "Strange Stairway" tug at something deep within me. "Tomorrow" has emotional weight, but its songs are also masterfully constructed, even hooky in places, and Fay's overdubbed voices deepen the intimacy of his sound. He's backed by a sympathetic band here, three musicians who clearly share Fay's vision - they veer from folk to psych in the space of a few measures, and Gary Smith's guitar alternately caresses and cuts. I'm at a loss for apt comparisons - Syd Barrett, maybe, though Fay replaces Barrett's untethered whimsy with something more serious.
As a previous reviewer noted, the two halves of the album proper are interrupted by a set of nine tracks (not listed on the outside of the disc) that appear to be demos - the sound quality is rough, but the sometimes fragmentary songs are of consistently high quality. A nice bonus, if oddly placed.
Ideally, listeners should probably come to this one through Fay's two early '70s albums for Decca, "Bill Fay" and "Time of the Last Persecution" - the former finds Fay's simple, jewel-like songs lavishly set in arrangements for a 27-piece orchestra, while the latter is a much rockier affair (in both senses of the word). For the moment, both are back in print in nicely remastered versions from Eclectic Discs, so grab 'em while you can. Each is wonderful, and rewarding in its own way - but neither fully prepared me for the rough beauty and the mystery of "Tomorrow."
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Format: Audio CD
this is such a beautiful beautiful album..odd..strange..spacey...and like no other record ive ever heard, im transfered to another place when i play this album..its like time stands still..its so captivation..peace and love flow throughout this album..there is a small number of my freinds who agree that this is simply one of the greatest lp,s of all time..along with pink moon...another green world..etc...i recall getting into when talking ablout the great albums of all time with a like minded music collector, from scotlamd..( im from melbourne) he mentioned that this is the greatest most beautiful lp..i went and got it..and totally agree.ive since played to numerous freinds who are just blown away by it..imagine the flaming lips..soft bulleten, recorded by robert wyatt in 1978..and there you have it
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Format: Audio CD
I bought Bill Fay's cds after seeing his photo during an Amazon search, I read the recommendations and bought them blind. I have not been disappointed! Bill's music is soulful and spiritual-and this album (as is his others) is fantastic. I urge the reader to delve into Bill's two solo cds first then this. When I received the cd and put it on the opening song really
sets the scene for the music. Thanks to David Tibet for realeasing this. For me, the genius of Bill is in his
engaging and human lyrics, how he crafts the songs and how he delivers them. I get a real peaceful vibe when I listen
to his music and a feeling of being in the presence of a kindred spirit. Bill describes the human condition well in his songs-
love, longing, hope, living, dreaming, harnessing creativity and if these words hit the spot for you, buy it, introduce your friends to it-spread the word. Bill Fay is a true treasure waiting to be discovered. Enjoy!
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
An album that took ages to issue, since the label dropped him. This is jazz, old-skool Pink Floyd. He is also still preoccupied by Christian motifs, but in a good way. He has tribulations, indeed, but in the end he sits by the master, and all is cool. Dissed by critics, loved by his fans.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.6 out of 5 stars 8 reviews
9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars No Tomorrow 26 April 2005
By K. H. Orton - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
For fans who marveled over From The Bottom Of A Gradfather Clock, this is a must have. While Grandfather was a collection of demos recorded between 1966-70, this 1978-81 offering generally comes off more like an esoteric cross between Dark Side of the Moon & The Alan Parsons Project. That said, Fay's deep rooted melancholia is still there despite the dated production. As are those Beatlesque hooks. Things start off with the suitably spaced out "Strange Stairway". Despite the cheesy synths, "Planet Earth Daytime" could be Fay's answer to Sgt. Pepper's a "Day In The Life". The half spoken title track is as haunting and beautiful as it gets. Though titles like "Life" & "Man" may seem a touch too deep and portentious, both are quite moving peices. Fans will either be thankful or frustrated by the medley of several "lost songs", which are essentially incomplete glimpses of some amazing stuff that suffered from tape deterioration. Highlights here include my personal favorite, "Just A Moon", the Syd Barrett-esque, "Sam" & "Lamp Shining". While not as satisfying as Grandfather, Tomorrow should be enough to tide the intruiged over till the promised release of his 2 now legenday Decca albums this May. If you're a fan of Nick Drake or Elliott Smith, Bill Fay might be the well kept secret you've been looking for.
8 of 9 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Beautiful, hooky, strange... 29 Jan. 2006
By Woody Debris - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This is a lovely, odd record and I'm grateful to David Tibet or whomever was responsible for unearthing it from wherever it's been buried since its recording in the late '70s and early '80s. Fay's music is odd, lush, and inexplicably moving: I'm not a spiritual person, particularly, but songs like "Strange Stairway" tug at something deep within me. "Tomorrow" has emotional weight, but its songs are also masterfully constructed, even hooky in places, and Fay's overdubbed voices deepen the intimacy of his sound. He's backed by a sympathetic band here, three musicians who clearly share Fay's vision - they veer from folk to psych in the space of a few measures, and Gary Smith's guitar alternately caresses and cuts. I'm at a loss for apt comparisons - Syd Barrett, maybe, though Fay replaces Barrett's untethered whimsy with something more serious.

As a previous reviewer noted, the two halves of the album proper are interrupted by a set of nine tracks (not listed on the outside of the disc) that appear to be demos - the sound quality is rough, but the sometimes fragmentary songs are of consistently high quality. A nice bonus, if oddly placed.

Ideally, listeners should probably come to this one through Fay's two early '70s albums for Decca, "Bill Fay" and "Time of the Last Persecution" - the former finds Fay's simple, jewel-like songs lavishly set in arrangements for a 27-piece orchestra, while the latter is a much rockier affair (in both senses of the word). For the moment, both are back in print in nicely remastered versions from Eclectic Discs, so grab 'em while you can. Each is wonderful, and rewarding in its own way - but neither fully prepared me for the rough beauty and the mystery of "Tomorrow."
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Simply one of the best albums of all time 1 Dec. 2012
By J Welch - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I recently discovered Bill Fay. I loved the Garden Song, then I loved 'Life Is People', his latest album. Then.....then, I found this album and all I can say is that it is a must purchase.

Its a very strange record, but beautiful. It reminds me of so many different things, bizarrely even some of the fantasy films from the 80s, such as Star Wars and Labyrinth.

A previous reviewer said that it was 'other-worldly', which is a perfect summary.

It is though the very best of the Beatles and Brian Wilson got together, sat down for 50 years and produced this wonderful sounding piece of music.

If you have got this far, seriously, buy this record.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars desert island disc 7 Aug. 2012
By dubub - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
for me this is one of the greatest records ever made...cosmic..other wordily...beautiful....totally different from his first two albums..imagine..eno/wayne coyne/robert wyatt and brian wilson making an album with jim orourke out in the english country side..and thats kinda what this sounds like....an incredible masterpiece....the greatest unknown record of all time...
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Like Climate of Hunter 6 Nov. 2013
By Philippe Landry - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Bill Fay's Tomorrow, Tomorrow, and Tomorrow functions with the same disquieting plainness as Scott Walker's 1984 album, Climate of Hunter. A songwriter last fully functional in the early 70s, re-appearing in the late-70s, early 80s utilizing synthesizers but not in a striking, avant garde way. Haunted, steadily pulsing pop songs -- an about face to his early 70s pieces of acid, Sabbath-y apocalyptic balladry. Definitely in the Walker/Wyatt/Cale space of too-pop-for-art/too-art-for-pop.
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