10 Songs, 38 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Mastered for iTunes

EDITORS’ NOTES

Mastered for iTunes
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Ratings and Reviews

4.6 out of 5
35 Ratings
35 Ratings
edfriend2001

Thanks Jackson the space dog

I saw the review of this album on Jakson Reviews Animation Youtube so I knew I had to get it.

Jason111_2013

Still Incredible After All These Years

This album, in my opinion, is one of the best. Joan sings these incredible songs from the heart, steeped in Americana. Throughout her brilliant career, she has comforted several generations with her voice, lyrics, class, style, and grace. She seems to get better with time. Joan will always be legendary, relevant, and real.

rodney snow

Must not miss this opportunity...

This is a heart wrenching beautiful album by a beautiful singer who voice has matured as perfectly as she has... She is not afraid to open and share her heart with us for one last album... I am literally without words... Thank you Ms Baez...

About Joan Baez

Joan Baez’s distinctive voice served as a beacon amid the dramatic social upheaval of the ’60s. Born in New York in 1941, Baez was a rising star in the folk-revival boom—a singer who swiftly earned a reputation as a master interpreter, reinvigorating finger-picking standards like “House of the Rising Sun” with a haunted sense of melancholy and bracing vocal trills that successors like Joni Mitchell would eagerly adopt. She was also instrumental in bringing the songs of a young Bob Dylan to a wider audience, amplifying the graceful melodicism in tunes like “Don’t Think Twice, It’s All Right” that often gets overshadowed by his voice’s characteristic grit. Through her vocal advocacy of social justice, Baez became a countercultural icon without ever pandering to rock audiences, resolutely performing her set at Woodstock in a solo acoustic setup. And from the ’70s on, that fearlessness has manifested itself in increasingly eclectic records; Baez moved between country music, Spanish folk, and even sound collage, while also writing bittersweet ballads like 1975’s “Diamonds and Rust.” In the 21st century, her exploratory instincts have led her to cover the songs of modern-day outlaws like Steve Earle and Ryan Adams, reinforcing the spiritual connection among generations of roots radicals.

HOMETOWN
Staten Island, NY
BORN
January 9, 1941

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