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Up, Up and Away (The Definitive Collection - Digitally Remastered 1997)


Download links and information about Up, Up and Away (The Definitive Collection - Digitally Remastered 1997) by Fifth Dimension. This album was released in 1967 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Pop genres. It contains 36 tracks with total duration of 02:06:05 minutes.

Artist: Fifth Dimension
Release date: 1967
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Pop
Tracks: 36
Duration: 02:06:05
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No. Title Length
1. Up, Up and Away 2:37
2. Go Where You Wanna Go 2:24
3. Learn How to Fly 2:52
4. Another Day, Another Heartache 2:33
5. Paper Cup 2:43
6. Carpet Man 3:05
7. Stoned Soul Picnic 3:28
8. Sweet Blindness 3:24
9. California Soul 3:13
10. Wedding Bell Blues 2:43
11. Aquarius/Let the Sunshine In 4:49
12. Workin' On a Groovy Thing 3:10
13. Blowing Away 2:31
14. The Girl's Song 3:43
15. Worst That Could Happen 2:38
16. Orange Air 2:25
17. I'll Be Lovin' You Forever 3:27
18. One Less Bell to Answer 3:28
19. Puppet Man 2:58
20. Save the Country 2:39
21. Medley: 10:09
22. Dimension 5Ive 4:14
23. On the Beach 3:30
24. Love's Lines, Angles and Rhymes 4:10
25. Light Sings 3:29
26. Time and Love 3:31
27. Never My Love 3:56
28. Together Let's Find Love 3:37
29. Last Night I Didn't Get to Sleep At All 3:11
30. If I Could Reach You 3:08
31. Black Patch 4:27
32. Living Together, Growing Together 3:50
33. Everything's Been Changed 3:47
34. Ashes to Ashes 3:30
35. Flashback 3:40
36. No Love In the Room 3:06



Released in 1967, the first album release from the often maligned though talented and singular group the 5th Dimension was also a feature for Jimmy Webb, who contributed to one track and arranged and conducted the whole effort. The most well-known song remains one of the finer songs of the decade; "Up-Up and Away" matched the group's gorgeous harmonies, with a great and ethereal yet full-bodied production. Despite that groundbreaking song, Up, Up and Away is mostly the group finding their sound with mixed results. Their cover of the Mamas & the Papas' "Go Where You Want to Go" is such a carbon copy, Billy Davis, Jr. probably wore one of John Phillips' big hats for the session. Their cover of "Poor Side of Town" is pointless, and the Motown-inspired "I'll Be Loving You Forever" comes off forced and as phony as a sack of three dollar bills. Up, Up and Away was certainly commendable for the style forged here, but even better work was ahead for the group.