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Bull Durham Sacks & Railroad Tracks

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Album Review

The second Reprise album by Ramblin' Jack attempts to meld brief Elliott monologues from his club act with relatively slick studio productions of late-'60s folk-rock, making for some awkward moments. The album shines when it gets away from talking and into the music, combining Elliott's accomplished traditional folk vocal style with studio virtuosity. Highlights of the set are covers of big-name country and folk songs from the era, including "Me and Bobby McGee," Tim Hardin's "Find a Reason to Believe," and five Bob Dylan songs. The best of the Dylan lot are "Lay Lady Lay" and "Girl from the North Country." Lowlights are the spoken raps, which just don't work well in the context of the album. Overall, the album is a good representation of the most commercial period of Elliott's career.


Born: August 1, 1931 in Brooklyn, NY

Genre: Singer/Songwriter

Years Active: '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s

Ramblin' Jack Elliott is one of folk music's most enduring characters. Since he first came on the scene in the late '50s, Elliott influenced everyone from Bob Dylan and Pete Seeger to the Rolling Stones and the Grateful Dead. The son of a New York doctor and a onetime traveling companion of Woody Guthrie, Elliott used his self-made cowboy image to bring his love of folk music to one generation after another. Despite the countless miles that Elliott traveled, his nickname is derived from his unique...
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Bull Durham Sacks & Railroad Tracks, Ramblin' Jack Elliott
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