Download links and information about Bark by Jefferson Airplane. This album was released in 1971 and it belongs to Rock, Folk Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Heavy Metal, Pop, Songwriter/Lyricist, Psychedelic genres. It contains 11 tracks with total duration of 44:19 minutes.
|Genre:||Rock, Folk Rock, Hard Rock, Rock & Roll, Heavy Metal, Pop, Songwriter/Lyricist, Psychedelic|
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|1.||When the Earth Moves Again||3:54|
|2.||Feel So Good||4:37|
|4.||Pretty As You Feel||4:29|
|7.||Rock and Roll Island||3:44|
|8.||Third Week In the Chelsea||4:34|
|9.||Never Argue With a German If You're Tired or European Song||4:31|
Bark, Jefferson Airplane's seventh album, was an album of firsts: it was the first Airplane album in almost two years; the first made after the arrival of violinist Papa John Creach and the departure of band founder Marty Balin; the first to be released on the group's own Grunt Records label. It was also the first Airplane album made after the onset of that familiar rock group disease, solo career-itis. Rhythm guitarist Paul Kantner had released his Blows Against the Empire, and Hot Tuna, the band formed by lead guitarist Jorma Kaukonen and bassist Jack Casady, had released two albums since the last Airplane group release, Volunteers. Bark, perhaps as a result, was not so much a group record as a bunch of songs made by alternating solo artists with backup by the other group members. (Did someone say, "White Album"?) Kantner's tunes were science-fiction epics reminiscent of Blows; Kaukonen's "Feel So Good" and the instrumental "Wild Turkey" were indistinguishable from Hot Tuna music, while his lilting ballad "Third Week in the Chelsea" was nothing less than his resignation from the band, rendered in song; and Grace Slick's two contributions were characteristically idiosyncratic. The album's surprise was "Pretty as You Feel," a chart single that emerged out of a jam between new drummer Joey Covington, Casady, and Kaukonen. All of which is to say that there were some excellent songs on Bark (as well as some mediocre ones), even if the whole added up to less than the sum of the parts.