arrow-right cart chevron-down chevron-left chevron-right chevron-up close menu minus play plus search share user email pinterest facebook instagram snapchat tumblr twitter vimeo youtube subscribe dogecoin dwolla forbrugsforeningen litecoin amazon_payments american_express bitcoin cirrus discover fancy interac jcb master paypal stripe visa diners_club dankort maestro trash
Free US shipping on orders over $60. International rates as low as 1/3 the price of other stores!
Regular price
$28.00

Neil Young: Time Fades Away 12" (new)

Reprise Records
Regular price
$28.00

Neil Young: Time Fades Away 12" (new)

Reprise Records
Neil Young: Time Fades Away 12
Time Fades Away Remains a Courageous, Unprecedented, and Exposed Snapshot of Peak-Era Neil Young: 1973 Live Album Mastered from the Original Master Tapes and Pressed on Dead-Quiet LP

A bold, emotionally naked snapshot of the against-the-grain attitude embraced by Neil Young as he channeled the troubled moods of the mid-1970s, Time Fades Away serves as Young's first live album comprised of previously unreleased material recorded with the Stray Gators while on his Harvest tour in 1972. Out of print on vinyl for decades, it is here restored to newfound sonic peaks on an audiophile pressing mastered from the original master tapes.

Unprecedented at the time for an artist to release a live recording of previously unreleased songs, the rough-and-tumble Time Fades Away was captured in the wake of the overdose of Crazy Horse guitarist Danny Whitten and at the height of Young's fame. It finds the singer/songwriter undergoing a deep catharsis which is palpable throughout. In typical Young fashion, brilliant songs like "L.A." and "Don't Be Denied" emerge amidst the courageousness, looseness, and impromptu chaos.

Young on the album: "It was recorded on my biggest tour ever, 65 shows in 90 days. Money hassles among everyone concerned ruined this tour and record for me but I released it anyway so you folks could see what could happen if you lose it for a while. I was becoming more interested in an audio verite approach than satisfying the public demands for a repetition of Harvest."