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Hawks & Doves (Remastered)

Neil Young

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iTunes Editors’ Notes

Coming after 1979's masterful Rust Never Sleeps and, in retrospect, ushering in Young's long, unfocused decade where it took until 1989's Freedom to relocate his comfort zone, 1980's Hawks and Doves is a difficult album to accurately gauge. At less than half-an-hour and only nine tracks, it feels tossed off. (One track, "The Old Homestead," is copyrighted in 1974.) Like Rust Never Sleeps, the album is divided into acoustic and electric sides. Unlike Rust, it has no anthem like "My, My, Hey Hey (Out of the Blue)" to center it. That isn't to say these aren't fine songs. "Little Wing" is short and tender. "The Old Homestead" is long and enigmatic. The sadly overlooked "Captain Kennedy" resonates with the desperate soldier's dream to reclaim his family's honor. "Union Man," "Comin' Apart at Every Nail," and the excellent title track are loose, countrified working-class anthems that typical of Young allow him to be both heartland union worker and lazy, southern California lackadaisical hippie. Which, of course, as a hard-working Canadian rock star, he is neither. 

Customer Reviews

Boatbutter's Review

The Old Homestead is a great surreal epic in the line of "Last Trip to Tulsa" and the only song I know of that has a saw solo.


lost in space is probably one of my favorite songs ever


This Neil Young album has alot of great songs, but doesnt completely come together. "The Old Homestead", "Captian Kennedy" and "Lost in Space" are my favorite songs on the album. But, "Stayin Power", and "Comin Apart" are very fun songs. Overall, the albums highlights are twords the begining of the album and sorta falls apart at the end, as far as strong material, but dont let that discourage you from buying this. If you are a neil young fan you will love alot of the songs, (he uses some cool efects in #2, and #3) but dont buy it on itunes, support your local record store.


Born: November 12, 1945 in Toronto, Ontario, Canada

Genre: Rock

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

After Neil Young left the California folk-rock band Buffalo Springfield in 1968, he slowly established himself as one of the most influential and idiosyncratic singer/songwriters of his generation. Young's body of work ranks second only to Bob Dylan in terms of depth, and he was able to sustain his critical reputation, as well as record sales, for a longer period of time than Dylan, partially because of his willfully perverse work ethic. From the beginning of his solo career in the late '60s through...
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