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London 1966/1967 - EP

Pink Floyd

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Album Review

Essentially, London 1966-1967 is a collection of the music used for director Peter Whitehead's film Tonite Let's All Make Love in London. Since all the music and footage weren't used in the film's final cut, they were made available on various bootlegs and reissues of strange import. Most releases contain both "Interstellar Overdive" and "Nick's Boogie," capturing the Syd Barrett era of the band at its loosest and most adventurous. The music is more than solid — it reveals in spades what the fuss was about with Floyd early on. The video portion available on some releases is a bit scattered, however. It contains footage of "Interstellar Overdrive" and the wild, wooly "Nick's Boogie," plus interviews with Whitehead (who provides an overview) as well as actors Julie Christie and Michael Caine, artist David Hockney, and Mick Jagger, all talking about Swinging London at the time.

Biography

Formed: 1965 in London, England

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Some bands turn into shorthand for a certain sound or style, and Pink Floyd belongs among that elite group. The very name connotes something specific: an elastic, echoing, mind-bending sound that evokes the chasms of space. Pink Floyd grounded that limitless sound with exacting explorations of mundane matters of ego, mind, memory, and heart, touching upon madness, alienation, narcissism, and society on their concept albums of the '70s. Of these concept albums, Dark Side of the Moon resonated strongest,...
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