Bob Dylan ‎– Bob Dylan

Columbia ‎– CS 8579
Vinyl, LP, Album, Stereo

Tracklist Hide Credits

A1 You're No Good
Written-By – J. Fuller*
A2 Talkin' New York
Written-By – B. Dylan*
A3 In My Time Of Dyin' 2:37
A4 Man Of Constant Sorrow
Arranged By – Bob Dylan
A5 Fixin' To Die
Written-By – B. White*
A6 Pretty Peggy-O
Arranged By – Bob Dylan
A7 Highway 51
Written-By – C. Jones*
B1 Gospel Plow
Arranged By – Bob Dylan
B2 Baby, Let Me Follow You Down
Written-By – R. Von Schmidt*
B3 House Of The Risin' Sun 5:15
B4 Freight Train Blues 2:16
B5 Song To Woody
Written-By – B. Dylan*
B6 See That My Grave Is Kept Clean
Written-By – L. Jefferson*



First pressing with ''6-eye'' label.

Other Versions (5 of 194) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
CS 8579 Bob Dylan Bob Dylan(LP, Album) Columbia CS 8579 US 1962 Sell This Version
CK 08579, CK 8579 Bob Dylan Bob Dylan(CD, Album, RE) Columbia, Columbia CK 08579, CK 8579 Canada Unknown Sell This Version
40-32001 Bob Dylan Bob Dylan(Cass, Album, RE) CBS 40-32001 Europe Unknown Sell This Version
CS 8579 Bob Dylan Bob Dylan(LP, Album, RP, San) Columbia CS 8579 US 1965 Sell This Version
OPERA02 Bob Dylan Bob Dylan(LP, Album, Mono, RE) Opera Records (2) OPERA02 Europe Unknown Sell This Version


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October 29, 2018
On my copy, KCS 8579, All words " Columbia" are covered out with black stickers both on record label and cover. Why has this been done? And who has done it.


March 16, 2018

One of my favorite of Dylan's albums. Great performances, full of grit.


October 2, 2013
"Dear Mom & Dad,

Got myself a record deal with Columbia, it ain’t all that much, but it will help payin’ the rent, and you needn’t worry about me eating. Things are goin’ pretty good these days. New York seemed big at first, but it’s really just a bunch of small towns all strung out together. Woody and I have been spending alot of time together, he really digs my tunes. I’m enclosing a copy of my record for you, though there’s no need for you to play it, just thought you’d like the picture is all.


This is probably one of my least favorite albums by Dylan, though his interpretation of several standard folk songs are very good; with his rendition of “Baby, Let Me Follow You Down” probably being the strongest track on the record. For me, this record seems like it could almost be part of one of those Bootleg Series that folks are making such a huge fuss over, songs that were left on the cutting room floor, or material he wanted to keep around for future consideration and exploration ... yet never did.

The release wasn’t hugely successful either. Columbia seriously thought about dropping Bob from their label, and this during a time when record companies nurtured their artists, helping to bring them along, allowing them the time to find their footing. Fortuity for us, someone had the vision to allow this young man to ramble on, to ramble on and become the most venerated and recognizable voices in music of all time.

Like his Bootleg Series, this is fun to listen to, but you won’t be playing it much, even back in ‘62 we didn’t play it much ... it was one of those records most people found by walking the cat backwards, discovering it only after Dylan was already famous.