Emphasis on "obscure".
. . . so New Wave: Heaven 17, "Temptation".
More than 30 years old but better than most of today's stuff.
And none of them were answered: an introduction to the mysteries of Dylan.
With the actual audio of the mixes, if you're so inclined.
She selected songs by Dylan, Robert Johnson, Bobbie Gentry, her dad, and six others.
It is a testament to Beethoven’s achievement that his masterpiece is familiar to the point of ubiquity — the anthem of the European Union no less — yet still vital. A new documentary, Following the Ninth, traces its impact on people around the world. A few months ago, 60 Minutes did a segment on a plucky, against-the-odds symphony orchestra in the desperately poor Congo. Its rendition of the Ninth is ragged, but heartfelt and as moving as anything ever performed in Vienna.
The music historian Harold Schonberg writes of the Ninth Symphony, “The music is not pretty or even attractive. It is merely sublime.” The Ode to Joy asks, “Do you sense the Creator, World?” It is the miracle of the Ninth that, at the height of its power, it almost compels the listener to answer “Yes!”
"Pickup trucks, dirt roads, girls in tight jeans, and that “good stuff.” Over and over and over and over again."
Probably true of every year.