Fantasy's - I've Been Good To You / Surf's Up mp3 flac
- Album: I've Been Good To You / Surf's Up
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- Rating: 4.7/5
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Surf's Up is the 17th studio album by American rock band the Beach Boys, released in 1971. It was met with a warm critical reception and reached number 29 on the US record charts, becoming their highest-charting LP of new music in the US since 1967’s Wild Honey. In the UK, Surf's Up peaked at number 15, continuing a string of top 40 records that had not abated since 1965.
Surf’s Up, the album, is almost a concept album (remember them?) in its near obsession with the subject of water (if not the Beach Boys, then who?); the last cut of Sunflower was Cool Water, five minutes worth, and the first track here is Don’t Go Near the Water, by Al Jardine and Mike Love. It begins without much promise, a rather trite melody that reminds the ear of commercial jingles, but the chorus is imaginative. This is a good album, probably as good as Sunflower, which is terrific, and which I’ve had six months more to listen to. It is certainly the most original in that it has contributed something purely its own.
Album: The Cosmos Rocks, 2008). Surf's up, school's out I got a criminal urge to twist and shout. Follow that dream Surf's up, school's out Surf's up, school's out).
Surf's Up was released that August to more public anticipation than the Beach Boys had had for several years. It outperformed Sunflower commercially, reaching 29 in the US charts, becoming their best selling album in years. favour, and they've produced an album which fully backs up all that's recently been written and said about them. The first, 'A Day in the Life of a Tree', is simultaneously one of Brian's most deeply touching and bizarre compositions.
Surf's Up is the 17th studio album by American rock band the Beach Boys, released in 1971. It was met with a warm critical reception and reached number 29 on the US record charts, becoming their best-performing album in their home country since 1967. In the UK, the album peaked at number 15, continuing a string of chart successes that had not abated since 1965.
Surf's Up is a laid back, visually stunning animated movie that brings a fresh twist to some familiar conventions. Its witty mockumentary format is fun and inventive, and the CGI is breathtakingly realistic. Alright, well this is the third time you've been unconscious this week. I just don't think it's very good for your brain. Chicken Joe: I know he's out here.
Surf's Up is nothing if not wildly inconsistent, and it is certainly not ideal that the last three songs outclass everything else on the record so heavily. But even without those tracks, the album would at least be a good listen, perhaps eventually taking on the cult status of a Smiley Smile or a Love You thanks to its eclectic nature.
The Surf's Up album was released on August 30th, 1971, reaching a respectable chart placement in the US, the group's best chart placement since 1967's Wild Honey. The group was on their way to a proper comeback. Today, the Surf's Up album is regarded as one of the group's best albums, especially the last three tracks, of which are regarded by many as a masterpiece of music. However, the album isn't without it's faults. For this album, since "Surf's Up" has already been "released" on my alternate version of SMiLE, it'd be quite strange to have this album titled after a track that had already been released by the group four years prior! So here, we are reinstating the original album title of Landlocked. I think that spot should've been taken by Dennis' amazing "Fourth of July". One of the criticisms I have of the original Surf's Up album? Not enough Dennis!
Surf's Up is found on the album Good Vibrations: Thirty Years of the Beach Boys. Found on more albums: Good Vibrations: Thirty Years of the Beach Boys An American Band Greatest Hits, Vol. 3: Best of the Brother Years Sunflower/Surf's Up Greatest SMiLE Surf's Up Classics: Selected by Brian Wilson California Feelin': Best of the Beach Boys Summer Crush: Songs We Love to Love Unsurpassed Masters, Vol. 16 (1966-1967) Collection Greatest Hits . I've always found the lyrics pedantic. The music is amazingly and stunningly beautiful, comparable to anything ever written in any genre of music. This song is the reason Wilson is compared to Beethoven, Mozart, Gershwin, etc. Flag January 30, 2013.
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