Bob Dylan – Time Out Of Mind - 1997 Folk Rock - Black Vinyl - Sealed 2LP + 7"
Bob Dylan - Time Out Of Mind
Label: Columbia – COL 68556, Sony Music – COL 68556, Legacy – COL 68556, Columbia – 88985425571, Sony Music – 88985425571, Legacy – 88985425571
2 x Vinyl, LP, Album, Reissue, Remastered, Repress, Stereo
Made in the EU.
US copies with hype sticker on front with text "CLAIM YOUR DOWNLOAD AT wearevinyl.com".
European copies with hype sticker without download claim.
Includes bonus edition 7" of Love Sick (remix) / Cold Irons Bound (Live)
Appearing on vinyl for the first time
LPs issued in non-gatefold jacket, with printed inner sleeves with photos and credits.
LP tracks are sequentially numbered. Durations only printed for 7".
7" comes in a picture sleeve titled "Love Sick (Remix Version)."Barcode (Text): 8 89854 25571 8
Vinyl, 7", 45 RPM, Single
All Media, Limited Edition
Released: Oct 13, 2017
Genre: Rock, Blues, Folk, World, & Country
Style: Blues Rock, Folk Rock
A1 Love Sick
A2 Dirt Road Blues
A3 Standing In The Doorway
A4 Million Miles
B5 Tryin' To Get To Heaven
B6 'Til I Fell In Love With You
B7 Not Dark Yet
C8 Cold Irons Bound
C9 Make You Feel My Love
C10 Can't Wait
Bonus Edition 7"
E Love Sick (Remix)
F Cold Irons Bound (Live, 2004)
But Time Out of Mind is not merely about death, though its inevitability looms at the periphery of these songs with the certainty of the setting sun; sometimes, death even seems for Dylan like the easy, desirous exit. Instead, Time Out of Mind is about dealing with life and its itinerant lows, knowing how it will all end, anyway. The blues become an emotional state of being. Through the cobwebs of his beleaguered voice, Dylan musters all the feelings of losing love, full of pride and insanity and lust and violence and humor, implicitly navigating the five stages of grief.He writes with the hardened edge of Hemingway, trying to cloak feelings with callouses and sweetening his bitterness with a dash of wit. A portrait of the sometimes-awful truth about life and love, Time Out of Mind stands alongside Mark Rothko’s so-called Black Paintings, conceived in poor health just before he killed himself, for its ability to stand at the lip of an abyss and stare into it. If you look long enough at the Rothko or listen closely to the Dylan, the most unexpected shapes will eventually stumble out of the dark.
Time Out of Mind feels like the antithesis of our pervasive need to have an opinion about everything all the time. It is a reflection on a life lived, not a reaction to someone else’s ideas. There’s a place for both, as Dylan’s own brash, youthful songs made clear a half-century ago. The difference is one of insight, of 55 years of life slowly distilled into wisdom. Everything won’t be alright, but desolation can be its own unlikely source of triumph. Dylan had a grief that gave him nowhere to go but the grave—or, as he did, onward. (Pitchfork)
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