10 Songs, 48 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

L.A. Woman was Jim Morrison's sixth and final studio album with The Doors. It's an inspired set of blues-based material that transcends the genre with Morrison's otherworldly intensity. His psychedelic influences are still at work on the tribal "The WASP (Texas Radio and the Big Beat)" and in the wonderfully bizarre "Hyacinth House," where he proclaims, "I see the bathroom is clear." The title track, "Love Her Madly," and "Riders on the Storm" are permanent fixtures in the classic-rock canon, while "The Changeling" may be the group's most underrated track, spotlighting Ray Manzarek's defining organ work.

EDITORS’ NOTES

L.A. Woman was Jim Morrison's sixth and final studio album with The Doors. It's an inspired set of blues-based material that transcends the genre with Morrison's otherworldly intensity. His psychedelic influences are still at work on the tribal "The WASP (Texas Radio and the Big Beat)" and in the wonderfully bizarre "Hyacinth House," where he proclaims, "I see the bathroom is clear." The title track, "Love Her Madly," and "Riders on the Storm" are permanent fixtures in the classic-rock canon, while "The Changeling" may be the group's most underrated track, spotlighting Ray Manzarek's defining organ work.

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