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Would You Believe?


Download links and information about Would You Believe? by The Hollies. This album was released in 2005 and it belongs to Rock, Pop genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 58:37 minutes.

Artist: The Hollies
Release date: 2005
Genre: Rock, Pop
Tracks: 24
Duration: 58:37
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No. Title Length
1. The Very Last Day 2:59
2. You Must Believe Me 2:07
3. Put Yourself In My Place 2:40
4. Down the Line 2:05
5. That's My Desire 2:27
6. Too Many People 2:40
7. Lawdy Miss Clawdy 1:50
8. When I Come Home to You 2:26
9. Fortune Teller 2:27
10. So Lonely 2:36
11. I've Been Wrong 1:55
12. Mickey's Monkey 2:33
13. I Take What I Want 2:19
14. Hard Hard Year 2:16
15. That's How Strong My Love Is 2:45
16. Sweet Little Sixteen 2:23
17. Oriental Sadness 2:38
18. I Am a Rock 2:50
19. Take Your Time 2:22
20. Don't You Even Care (What's Gonna Happen to Me?) 2:26
21. Fifi the Flea 2:07
22. Stewball 3:05
23. I've Got a Way of My Own 2:14
24. I Can't Let Go 2:27



One of the less essential '60s albums by the Hollies, whose capabilities were arguably stretched by the two-album-a-year-pace-in-addition-to-three-hit-singles model established by the Beatles during this time. Their version of Paul Simon's "I Am a Rock" is nice, but the soul and early rock covers of Sam & Dave, Otis Redding, and Chuck Berry are pretty dispensable; the Hollies were not the Stones or the Animals, lacking their soul and interpretative imagination. Some of the originals are pretty ho-hum too (including the pathetic "Fifi the Flea," which was covered by the Everly Brothers). But every Hollies album of the '60s has some strong overlooked tracks. On this one, they're the surprisingly tough folk-rockers "Hard, Hard Year" and "I've Got a Way of My Own." The ultra-catchy "Don't You Even Care," written by Clint Ballard, Jr. (also responsible for their number one British hit "I'm Alive," as well as "The Game of Love" and "You're No Good"), is the real obscure gem here and could have well been a hit under its own steam. The album's last song, "I Can't Let Go," was a big hit in Britain (and a small one in the U.S.) and one of the Hollies' best performances. The record was issued in America, in a slightly amended version, as Beat Group!