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Trees - The Garden Of Jane Delawney (1970) EU 180g Pressing - LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Posted By: Fran Solo
Trees - The Garden Of Jane Delawney (1970) EU 180g Pressing - LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Trees - The Garden Of Jane Delawney
Vinyl | LP Cover (1:1) | FLAC + cue | 24bit/96kHz | 900mb
Label: Music On Vinyl/MOVLP309 | Released: 1970 | This Issue: 2011 | Genre: Progressive-Folk

A1 Nothing Special
A2 The Great Silkie
A3 The Garden Of Jane Delawney
A4 Lady Margaret
-
B1 Glasgerion
B2 She Moved Thro’ The Fair
B3 Road
B4 Epitaph
B5 Snail’s Lament


Drums – Unwin Brown
Engineer – Mike FitzHenry, Vic Gamm
Liner Notes – Pete Drummond (4)
Photography By [Back Photo] – Elly Beintema
Producer – David Howells, Tony Cox
Vocals – Celia Humphris
Vocals, Bass, Acoustic Guitar – Bias Boshell
Barcode and Other Identifiers
Barcode: 8713748981822


Trees - The Garden Of Jane Delawney (1970) EU 180g Pressing - LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Trees - The Garden Of Jane Delawney (1970) EU 180g Pressing - LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz

Trees - The Garden Of Jane Delawney (1970) EU 180g Pressing - LP/FLAC In 24bit/96kHz



This Rip: 2017
Cleaning: RCM Moth MkII Pro Vinyl
Direct Drive Turntable: Technics SL-1200MK2 Quartz
Cartridge: SHURE M97xE With JICO SAS Stylus
Amplifier: Marantz 2252
ADC: E-MU 0404
DeClick with iZotope RX5: Only Manual (Click per click)
Vinyl Condition: M
This LP: From personal collection
LP Rip & Full Scan LP Cover: Fran Solo
Password: WITHOUT PASSWORD

British psychedelic folkrock group Trees released two records in 1970. The debut (currently being reviewed) and slightly more stately yet stiff ‘On the Shore’. Both albums are hailed as favorites by listeners.
Trees has a sound that reminds us of Sandy Danny era Fairport Convention and early Steeleye Span; traditional and pure female vocals, folky guitar drones, some playfulness and beautiful ballads in the minor key. Yet Trees is slightly more progressive then beforementioned bands with some nice psychedelic electric guitar playing and a more dynamic approach to songwriting – which becomes appearant mainly on the first side of the record. Trees makes good use of two skilfull guitarplayers, which also adds to the progressive vibe. The title track is surely one of the most beautiful folksongs I’ve ever heard, the vocals of Celia Humphris are outstanding.

Conclusion. This is quickly becoming one of my favorite folk records and I can warmly recommend it to every-one with even the slightest interest in folkrock of progressive folk. This is what collecting little known music from the progressive period is about. Five stars.
Review by friso, progarchives.com
Welcome to the Dark Side of the Vinyl
Silent spaces haven't been deleted in this rip

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