Snow (6) ‎– Snow

Label:
Epic ‎– BN 26435
Format:
Vinyl, LP, Album
Country:
Released:
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Tracklist Hide Credits

A1 Where Has My Old Friend Billy Jones Gone
Arranged By, Conductor – Charles Calello*Written-By – Jim Sikela
3:04
A2 The Golden Oldie Song
Written-By – Tom Morris (13)
2:32
A3 Old Uncle Timothy's Flying Balloon
Arranged By, Conductor – Charles Calello*Words By, Music By – Wm. Ryan*
4:11
A4 Engelbert
Words By, Music By – Wm. Ryan*
4:33
A5 You Let Me Know
Arranged By [Horns] – Charles Calello*Written-By – Tom Morris (13)
3:28
B1 Song Of The Sirens
Written-By – Tom Morris (13)
4:08
B2 The Flying Miraldos
Arranged By [Horns] – Charles Calello*Words By, Music By – Wm. Ryan*
3:23
B3 Sweet Dreams
Arranged By, Conductor – Charles Calello*Written-By – Jim Sikela
2:21
B4 Bab's Song
Arranged By, Conductor – Charles Calello*Words By, Music By – Jim Sikela, Sandy Linzer
3:04
B5 Caterpillar
Words By, Music By – Wm. Ryan*
3:32

Credits

Other Versions (3 of 3) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
RRLP056 Snow (6) Snow(LP, Album, Ltd, Num, RE, Unofficial) Radioactive (2) RRLP056 UK 2005 Sell This Version
BN 26435 Snow (6) Snow(LP, Album) Epic BN 26435 Canada 1968 Sell This Version
RRCD056 Snow (6) Snow(CD, Album, RE, Unofficial) Radioactive (2) RRCD056 UK 2005 Sell This Version

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marcelrecords

marcelrecords

December 30, 2013
edited over 4 years ago
The first three tracks of this album are pretty bland multi-voiced folk-rock, although the short guitar incisions are promising. What follows on side one is strangely melodic acid-rock with oblique harmonies on the brilliant Engelbert, and a kind of twisted Peanut Butter Conspiracy influence, with a sharp tempo change and toytown psych on You Let Me Know. Side B is even better, starting with the piercing guitar on Song Of The Sirens, another track reminiscent of PBC. A coiled waltz similar to Aorta, The Flying Miraldos, follows suit, whilst Sweet Dreams and Bab's Song are pompous but cultivated 'baroque' harmony pop tracks with lush arrangements. The venom is in the tail where the tour de force Caterpillar pulls all stops and ushers the listener through more effects and key changes in three minutes than what seems possible and sounds as boldly experimental today as anything from this period.