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Nuggets Psychedelic Era 65-68 Box set, Compilation

Price: CDN$ 262.48
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Nuggets Psychedelic Era 65-68 + Pure Psychedelic Rock (4CD)
Price For Both: CDN$ 282.05

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 1 2012)
  • Number of Discs: 4
  • Format: Box set, Compilation
  • Label: Rhino-Atlantic
  • ASIN: B00000AFWZ
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (98 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #39,476 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Disc: 1
1. I Had Too Much To Dream (Last Night) - Electric Prunes
2. Dirty Water - The Standells
3. Night Time - Strangeloves
4. Lies - The Knickerbockers
5. Respect - Vagrants
See all 27 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Talk Talk - The Music Machine
2. Last Time Around - Del-Vetts
3. Nobody But Me - Human Beinz
4. Journey To Tyme - Kenny & The Kasuals
5. No Friend Of Mine - Sparkles
See all 31 tracks on this disc
Disc: 3
1. Let It Out (Let It All Hang Out) - Hombres
2. Fight Fire - Golliwogs
3. At The River's Edge - New Colony Six
4. Jack Of Diamonds - Daily Flash
5. Follow Me - Lyme & Cybelle
See all 30 tracks on this disc
Disc: 4
1. Are You Gonna Be There (At The Love-In) - Chocolate Watchband
2. Too Many People - Leaves
3. (Would I still be) Her big man - The Brigands
4. Are You A Boy Or Are You A Girl - Barbarians
5. Wooly Bully - Sam The Sham & The Pharaohs
See all 30 tracks on this disc

Product Description

Product Description

Not just Lenny Kaye's classic double album of garage-rock rarities, but 3 more CDs' worth of three-chord, one-hit wonders from the '60s! Disc one reprises the original double album, including such classics as I Had Too Much to Dream (Last Night) Electric Prunes; Dirty Water Standells; Moulty Barbarians; Psychotic Reaction Count Five, and Baby Please Don't Go Amboy Dukes, while discs two through four add other rare/seminal songs like Talk Talk Music Machine; Incense and Peppermints Strawberry Alarm Clock; Strychnine Sonics; Shape of Things to Come Max Frost & the Storm Troopers; Louie Louie Kingsmen, and more. 118 songs.

That the most famous garage-rock record of all time, the Kingsmen's "Louie Louie," is buried on the last CD of this four-disc box is very much in keeping with the spirit of the (often) one-hit wonders that people Nuggets. Here, "Louie Louie" is just another great song. An elaboration on the 1972 double LP, which is included in its original sequence, this set piles on dozens more great moments of inspiration, guts, chutzpah, and sometimes sheer commercial calculation. How else to explain the advice "Look at yourself" from the likes of the Strawberry Alarm Clock, whose idea of mind expansion seems limited to putting together two very vaguely related nouns--"Incense and Peppermints"--so their swinging Farfisa-led track will have something, anything, for verbal content? There's loads of such wisdom on display here, prefab and otherwise, usually delivered as rabidly as possible. (Try the Remains' "Don't Look Back," Mouse and the Traps' "Maid of Sugar--Maid of Spice," or the Music Machine's "Talk Talk," which was actually a hit.) And remember: "The sky is falling / The ocean is calling / The world ... is spinning 'round ... and 'round." For sure. --Rickey Wright

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Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By P Magnum on Nov. 1 2001
Format: Audio CD
Nuggets was originally released in 1972 as a double album. It celebrated the garage rock music of the mid 60's with future Patti Smith guitarist Lenny Kaye providing dead-on liner notes. The band's featured on the album laid the blueprint for such bands as The New York Dolls, The Stooges and Patti Smith as well as the punk movement. The songs are no nonsense, crazed out rockers with some psychedelia and dance tracks thrown in. Rhino Records has done an amazing job expanding the original double album into a four cd set. Some of the songs like The Kingsmen "Louie, Louie", Sam The Sham & Pharaoh's "Wooly Bully", The Outsiders' "Time Wont Let Me", The Human Beinz propulsive "Nobody But Me", The Musical Explosion's "Little Bit O' Soul", The Count Five's "Psychotic Reaction", The Castaways' "Liar, Liar" were all top ten hits with The Strawberry Alarm Clock's "Incense & Peppermint" going all the way to number one. For the most part, the collection is made up of obscure songs that were minor national hits and regional hits around the country. Songs like The Cryan Shames' searing "Sugar & Spice", The Barbarians' earnest "Moulty", The Lollipop Shoppe's pulsating "You Must Be A Witch", The Sonics' "Strychnine", Kim Fowley's spooky "The Trip", Rare Breed's (who became American Breed and scored a top ten hit with Bend Me, Shape Me) r&b flavored "Beg, Borrow & Steal", Richard & The Young Lions' stellar "Open Up Your Door", The Bees' buzzing "Voices Green & Purple" and The Palace Guards' bubble gummy "Falling Sugar" are all basically unknowns.Read more ›
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By chris meesey Food Czar on Aug. 17 2003
Format: Audio CD
A lot of you twenty-and thirty somethings out there probably think that psychedelic music was all swirling colors, flashing strobe lights, and intergalactic journeys of the mind. You would be wrong of course; all those sounds came later (mostly in the early seventies). Nope, early psychedelia was made with fuzzed-out guitars, Farfisa (or Vox) organ solos, and amps that were very small. In short, garage band music with a mindbending twist. (Think Very early Pink Floyd, such as "See Emily Play," rather than Dark Side of the Moon.) In his liner notes to the set, Greg Shaw does an outstanding job of linking these three-minute wonders to the punk and new wave movements of a decade later. Both proto-punk ("Dirty Water," "Pushin' Too Hard," and the Music Machine's wonderful "Talk, Talk"), and pre-new wave ("I Want Candy" and "The Shape of Things to Come") are well represented here. Also present are several selections from one-hit wonder soundalike bands, such as the Beatlesque Knickerbockers ("Lies"), the Byrd-like Leaves ("Hey, Joe", which was actually covered better by other artists), and, best of all, the Count Five, whose Yardbirds clone, "Psychotic Reaction" (complete with mini rave-up instrumental break) is not to be missed. One problem: Rhino Records have set the bar so high with this compilation, it's easy to start nitpicking. For instance, Love would be better represented with "My Little Red Book" than by the track offered here. And where are those all-time garage classics "Wild Thing," by the Troggs, and "Gloria" by Shadows of Knight (or by the Van-Morrison-led group Them)? These, however, are minor quibbles. Overall, Nuggets from Nuggets is good enough to make you want to race to your garage (or living room), clear out a space in the middle, and Start Dancing!!!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Bruce P. Barten on June 7 2002
Format: Audio CD
I was recently playing this album, which I ordered when I was trying to find some version of a familiar song that I still have not heard, for the benefit of someone who thought that "Lies" by the Knickerbockers sounded like it was by the famous Beatles. About all I could tell about "Lies" from skimming through the CD liner notes of "Nuggets from Nuggets" was that it was a number 20 pop hit released in November, 1965. Having a group that sounded like the Beatles was not a disadvantage that year, but it isn't automatically a sign of greatness. I could have said, "Yeah, but The Knickerbockers were good," or "The Beatles weren't much better." Is that offensive to people who never heard of them? The attempt by Rhino Entertainment Company in 2000 to explain in 24 CD-size pages (a picture of The Knickerbockers is on page 4) the psychedelic era of the 1960s as it relates to a collection of songs, praised for being part of a do-it-yourself approach to music ("The corporate record labels have always opposed this.") hardly encompasses such gems as "Liar, Liar" by The Castaways, released in May, 1965 and number 12 on the pop chart. Anyone who reads the list of songs on this album looking for great hits they've always wanted might be surprised at how few of the titles ring a bell. The Electric Prunes and Strawberry Alarm Clock sound like group names from the psychedelic era, but "Louie Louie" by The Kingsmen was so mainstream that it was a number 2 pop hit in 1963, long before a lot of rock 'n' roll ever happened. The real reason for owning this album, in my case, was the original "Hey Joe" by The Leaves, released in April, 1966 and only a number 31 pop hit.Read more ›
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