Bob Dylan ‎– Blood On The Tracks

Label:
Columbia ‎– PC 33235
Format:
Vinyl, LP, Album, Black Liner Notes
Country:
Released:
Genre:
Style:

Tracklist

A1 Tangled Up In Blue 5:40
A2 Simple Twist Of Fate 4:18
A3 You're A Big Girl Now 4:36
A4 Idiot Wind 7:45
A5 You're Gonna Make Me Lonesome When You Go 2:58
B1 Meet Me In The Morning 4:19
B2 Lily, Rosemary And The Jack Of Hearts 8:50
B3 If You See Her, Say Hello 4:46
B4 Shelter From The Storm 4:59
B5 Buckets Of Rain 3:29

Companies, etc.

Credits

Notes

This is the first-issue with liner notes in black font on rear cover.
'Side 1 / Side 2' text differs from Bob Dylan - Blood On The Tracks.
Colored cardstock inner sleeve, "PC 33235" printed in white on lower left corner.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Matrix / Runout (Matrix, Side A label): AL 33235
  • Matrix / Runout (Matrix, Side B label): BL 33235
  • Matrix / Runout (Runout Side A): P AL 33235-2C
  • Matrix / Runout (Runout Side B): P BL 33235-2AB

Other Versions (5 of 141) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
CDCBS 69097 Bob Dylan Blood On The Tracks(CD, Album, RE) CBS CDCBS 69097 Australia Unknown Sell This Version
69097, S 69097 Bob Dylan Blood On The Tracks(LP, Album, RE) CBS, CBS 69097, S 69097 UK 1977 Sell This Version
VPCT 33235 Bob Dylan Blood On The Tracks(Cass, Album, CRO) Columbia VPCT 33235 Canada Unknown Sell This Version
S 69097 Bob Dylan Blood On The Tracks(LP, Album, RE) CBS S 69097 Spain 1975 Sell This Version
JC 33235 Bob Dylan Blood On The Tracks(LP, Album, RE) Columbia JC 33235 US Unknown Sell This Version

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Reviews Show All 12 Reviews

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frankiefrears

frankiefrears

October 14, 2016
I own this record but without the cover- if anyone has a cover for it I would be interested in buying, regardless of condition. Let me know, thanks so much
mainmanmiles

mainmanmiles

March 8, 2016
edited about 1 year ago
My runout is different as well. Side 1: P AL 33235-2B etched 1T Side 2: P BL 33235-2L etched 2T. This is the closest Discogs page I can find to what I have.
streetmouse

streetmouse

February 8, 2016
edited 2 months ago

Without a doubt, his best body of work since Blonde On Blonde. But that doesn’t mean it’s like Blonde On Blonde, this record has a flavor all of it’s own. It sounds lighter, more musical, and if I may, there seems to be some theater here, as if many of the songs are actually mini movie scripts. Lyrically the songs are as tight as you will ever find, and the music is top notch, leaving nothing to be wished for. Dylan once said in an interview, that he never gives one hundred percent to a recording. It’s hard to believe that on Highway 61, Blonde On Blonde, or here, on Blood On The Tracks that he’s not given more then one hundred percent. But then, he’d probably just smile and say, "Well you know, that’s how it goes sometimes." Which actually was his answer in the interview.

Bob has gone through some serious changes and his music sells a certain amount, to a certain group of people. He’s had trouble finding the younger audience as say, The Rolling Stones have. Many have been put off by several of Bob’s recordings where he has intentionally only put one good song on the album ... though that was at a time when he was very unsure of himself. But you have to give any man a break who has the ability to walk into a room and get the complete attention of twenty thousand people for ninety minutes ... that says something for sure. The good thing here is that there’s no filler, Bob seems to have found his lost footing and has given us a brilliant piece of work that will have to be reckoned with for years to come.

I realize this is difficult for many to understand, but Bob has a way of finding the core, and phrasing it perfectly, allowing the listener the privilege of feeling that they have discovered something, his music is almost interactive, which is what brought this man to the heights he’s achieved. Once you discover Bob Dylan, you’ll feel that he’s speaking directly to you and you alone. I can’t tell you what a great and personal feeling that is, other than to say that it’s what all great art should be. What I can tell you is that you will be more then pleased with this venture, it's timeless and could easily slide in between any of his releases. Discover it now, or take a second look and enjoy the day with Bob at your side.

*** The Fun Facts: The pleasingly circular double-meaning of this is that it can also refer to the songs (or tracks) of the album itself, which is to say that since Dylan's own heartbreak was so potent, the songs of the album themselves have a certain quantity of blood on them, especially as many of the songs reference his separation and divorce.

Some have questioned if the album is really a secret tribute to a Russian playwright? In his memoir, Chronicles, Dylan was assumed to be referring to Blood on the Tracks when he wrote: “I would even record an entire album based on Chekhov short stories. If the critics thought it was autobiographical, that was fine.” Still, no one is certain whether he was serious about the Chekhov.

“You’re Gonna Make Me Lonesome When You Go”: A girlfriend who lived with Dylan on and off during a 1974 marital separation acknowledged that “You’re Gonna Make Me Lonesome When You Go” was about their relationship. Ellen Bernstein was an A&R executive for Columbia Records who embarked on a relationship with Dylan in 1974 while he was living on an 80 acre farm in Minnesota, separated from his wife. The geographical references in the lyrics all pertained to Bernstein, as did, apparently, a particular flower. In Clinton Heylin’s biography, "Behind the Shades," Bernstein said, “I remember ... when we were walking out in the fields somewhere and I found a Queen Anne’s lace, and he didn’t know that’s what it was called ... this was in Minnesota. I would come up there for long weekends and then I would leave. I did say I was planning a trip to Hawaii. And I lived in San Francisco, Honolulu, [her birthplace of] Ashtabula, but to put it in a song is so ridiculous. But it was very touching.” Of the relationship, she said, “It felt sorta like ‘Don’t ask, don’t tell.’ I was a very young 24, this was brand new stuff to me, so I never thought to ask, ‘So, what’s going on with your wife? I didn’t want to get married, and I wasn’t being asked to leave.”

Review by Jenell Kesler
ss4266

ss4266

October 26, 2015
Side one (stamped) P AL 33235-2B handwritten T
Side two (stamped) P BL 33235-2AA handwritten 1T
dgsq82

dgsq82

May 3, 2015
My copy is identical to the one described here with the exception of the matrix runout.

Mine has:

Side one (stamped) - P AL 33235-2D
Side Two (stamped) - P BL 33235-2AA