12 Songs, 46 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

This enormously successful 1972 anthology chronicles a classic period in Judy Collins' career, when she graduated from the straight folk sound of her early- to mid-'60s work to an eclectic but elegant aesthetic that married her velvety croon to everything from country-rock (Ian Tyson's "Someday Soon") and folk-rock (Sandy Denny's "Who Knows Where the Time Goes") to Jacques Brel's "Sons Of" and tunes by the era's premier songsmiths (Collins' version of Joni Mitchell's "Both Sides Now" was a huge hit). The sensitive chamber-pop arrangements of Joshua Rifkin help define the sound, and Collins' own tunes show she was more than an interpreter.

EDITORS’ NOTES

This enormously successful 1972 anthology chronicles a classic period in Judy Collins' career, when she graduated from the straight folk sound of her early- to mid-'60s work to an eclectic but elegant aesthetic that married her velvety croon to everything from country-rock (Ian Tyson's "Someday Soon") and folk-rock (Sandy Denny's "Who Knows Where the Time Goes") to Jacques Brel's "Sons Of" and tunes by the era's premier songsmiths (Collins' version of Joni Mitchell's "Both Sides Now" was a huge hit). The sensitive chamber-pop arrangements of Joshua Rifkin help define the sound, and Collins' own tunes show she was more than an interpreter.

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