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Sugar Mountain - Live At Canterbury House 1968


Download links and information about Sugar Mountain - Live At Canterbury House 1968 by Neil Young. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Rock, Folk Rock, Songwriter/Lyricist, Psychedelic genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 01:12:11 minutes.

Artist: Neil Young
Release date: 2008
Genre: Rock, Folk Rock, Songwriter/Lyricist, Psychedelic
Tracks: 24
Duration: 01:12:11
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No. Title Length
1. Emcee Intro (Live) 0:45
2. On the Way Home (Live) 2:51
3. Songwriting Rap (Live) 3:12
4. Mr. Soul (Live) 3:13
5. Recording Rap (Live) 0:30
6. Expecting to Fly (Live) 2:38
7. The Last Trip to Tulsa (Live) 8:35
8. Bookstore Rap (Live) 4:26
9. The Loner (Live) 4:41
10. "I Used To. . . " Rap (Live) 0:37
11. Birds (Live) 2:16
12. Winterlong (Excerpt) & Out of My Mind (Intro) [Live] 1:38
13. Out of My Mind (Live) 2:07
14. If I Could Have Her Tonight (Live) 2:34
15. Classical Gas Rap (Live) 0:40
16. Sugar Mountain (Intro) [Live] 0:29
17. Sugar Mountain (Live) 5:46
18. I've Been Waiting for You (Live) 2:04
19. Songs Rap (Live) 0:37
20. Nowadays Clancy Can't Even Sing (Live) 4:43
21. Tuning Rap & the Old Laughing Lady (Intro) [Live] 3:06
22. The Old Laughing Lady (Live) 7:25
23. Broken Arrow (Live) 5:08
24. I Am a Child (Live) [Bonus Track] 2:10



Neil Young has released a good number of live albums in his time, but none as intimate and revelatory as this one. Sugar Mountain documents his November 1968 acoustic concert in Ann Arbor, Michigan, considered Young’s first real gig as a solo artist. Captured on a humble two-track machine, his performance is by turns funny, vulnerable, and mesmerizing. The song list balances tunes from his recently completed Buffalo Springfield stint (“Expecting to Fly,” “Mr. Soul,” and “Broken Arrow,” among others) with songs that would appear on his early solo releases (including “The Last Trip to Tulsa,” “The Old Laughing Lady,” and “Birds”). The haunting title number — later released on Decade — defines the tone of this set where familiar songs glow fiercely with their original power. More than anything, though, it’s Neil’s between-song patter that makes this such an appealing recording. He offers songwriting insights, self-deprecating stories, and comments about the music business with the panache of a nightclub comic. “Nothing I say up here is a lie,” he says at one point — and you believe him. Freed from the vaults after 40 years, Sugar Mountain is a treasure no Young fan will want to pass by.