Skip to main content Skip to footer
Save up to 15% With Coupon Code: SALUTE2018
Call our Gear Advisors (877) 509-9963 Hablamos Español
MF MD HG01 Memorial Day Deals 05-20-18

Various - Even A Tree Can Shed Tears: Japanese Folk & Rock 1969-1973 / Various

  • Write a Review
SKU 
#K56338 000000000
Product Price $30.98
  • Free Shipping (48 Contiguous U.S. States)

Release Date:10/20/2017;Notes:Limited double vinyl LP pressing housed in a deluxe gatefold Stoughton tip-on jacket. Original artwork by illustrator H...Click To Read More About This Product

Available 06-25-2018

Gold Coverage: (What’s This?)
    Warranty Options
  Reserve Now
Notify Me When This is in Stock
Add to Wish List
Set Alerts
Earn Points

Earn up to 248 reward points.

Release Date:10/20/2017;Notes:Limited double vinyl LP pressing housed in a deluxe gatefold Stoughton tip-on jacket. Original artwork by illustrator Heisuke Kitazawa. Includes book with extensive liner notes and bios by Yosuke Kitazawa and Jake Orrall. 2017 collection, the first-ever fully licensed compilation of this music to be released outside Japan. In mid-to-late 1960s Tokyo, young musicians and college students were drawn to Shibuya's Dogenzaka district for the jazz and rock kissas, or cafes, that dotted it's winding hilly streets. Some of these spaces doubled as performance venues, providing a stage for local regulars like Hachimitsu Pie with their The Band-like ragged Americana, Tetsuo Saito with his spacey philosophical folk, and the influential Happy End, who successfully married the unique cadences of the Japanese language to the rhythms of the American West Coast. For many years Dogenzaka remained a center of the city's New Music scene. Meanwhile a different kind of music subculture was beginning to emerge in the Kansai region around Osaka, Kyoto, and Kobe. Far more political than their eastern counterparts, many of the Kansai-based "underground" artists began in the realm of protest folk music. They include Takashi Nishioka and his progressive folk collective Itsutsu No Akai Fuusen, the "Japanese Joni Mitchell" Sachiko Kanenobu, and The Dylan II, whose members ran The Dylan cafe in Osaka, which became a hub for the scene. Even a Tree Can Shed Tears also includes the bluesy avant-garde stylings of Maki Asakawa, future Sadistic Mika Band founder Kazuhiko Kato with his fuzzy, progressive psychedelia, the beatnik acid folk of Masato Minami, and the intimate living room folk of Kenji Endo. Nearly 50 years on, this New Music is born anew.;Special Attributes:GATEFOLD LP JACKET


Reviews
Loading....
You are changing the Ship-To country.

Our product catalog varies by country due to manufacturer restrictions. If you change the Ship-To country, some or all of the items in your cart may not ship to the new destination.