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Invisible Tears

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Album Review

Ray Conniff was a remarkable artist who received too little respect for his innovations, and it isn't hyperbole to note that his dreamy, echoey arrangements — which placed the voices alongside rather than in front of the instruments — laid a philosophical foundation for dream pop and other fusions of conventional pop songcraft with ethereal sounds. Invisible Tears is a more conventional pop album than some of Conniff's others, but he tried to appeal to different audiences with his various thematic LPs, and this one is aimed at fans of folk and country-pop. The title track, a remake of Ned Miller's country hit, was one of Conniff's most successful singles, and the album itself charted in the Top 25. Invisible Tears boasts an appealing track list that includes Jimmie Rodgers' "Honeycomb" and "Kisses Sweeter Than Wine," the country standards "I Walk the Line" and "Oh Lonesome Me," and the Easy Riders' "Marianne." Enthusiasts of Conniff's "happy beat" won't be disappointed with this meticulously crafted record and its easygoing singalong quality.


Born: 06 November 1916 in Attleboro, MA

Genre: Pop

Years Active: '30s, '40s, '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s

The man who popularized wordless vocal choruses and light orchestral accompaniment on a mix of popular standards and contemporary hits of the 1960s, Ray Conniff was a trombone player for Bunny Berigan's Orchestra and Bob Crosby's Bobcats before being hired as an arranger by Mitch Miller for Columbia Records in 1954. After he wrote the charts for several sizeable Columbia hits during the mid-'50s, Conniff became a solo artist as well, applying his arranging techniques to instrumental easy listening...
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Invisible Tears, Ray Conniff
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