11 Songs, 36 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Cat Stevens was one of the most talented, prolific, and resonant singer/songwriters of the ‘70s—a fact that keeps us captivated during every track of Tea for the Tillerman. With an emotion-laden tenor and skilled backing band, Stevens tackles the biggest themes: discontent with contemporary society (“Where Do the Children Play?”), the search for meaning (“Miles from Nowhere,” “But I Might Die Tonight”), and lost love (“Wild World”). Tillerman became one of Stevens’ most popular albums because it spoke to an audience who craved something more from modern life. And it still does.

EDITORS’ NOTES

Cat Stevens was one of the most talented, prolific, and resonant singer/songwriters of the ‘70s—a fact that keeps us captivated during every track of Tea for the Tillerman. With an emotion-laden tenor and skilled backing band, Stevens tackles the biggest themes: discontent with contemporary society (“Where Do the Children Play?”), the search for meaning (“Miles from Nowhere,” “But I Might Die Tonight”), and lost love (“Wild World”). Tillerman became one of Stevens’ most popular albums because it spoke to an audience who craved something more from modern life. And it still does.

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