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"My favorite singer in the place was Karen Dalton. She had a voice like Billie Holiday's and played the guitar like Jimmy Reed." - Bob DylanKaren Dalton's 1969 Capitol debut is finally back in print! Light in the Attic is thrilled to present a brand new edition of this heart-wrenching & bluesy introduction to the intoxicating world of Dalton and her deep well of musical secrets.World-weary and filled with the blues, Dalton's unsurpassed interpretive depth and emotional range were like no other. Recorded for Capitol in 1969, It's So Hard To Tell Who's Going To Love You The Best spans generations of classic American songwriting-covering classics by Lead Belly, Fred Neil, and Tim Hardin. While no longer with us in the physical, Karen's growing musical presence is stronger than ever and worthy of re-examination by both the converted and the uninitiated alike. This new re-release serves as the definitive, all-analog version of Dalton's stunning debut, featuring remastered audio from the original Capitol masters, the original 1969 artwork in an expanded gatefold jacket, unseen photos by album photographer Joel Brodsky, and an essay interviewing Karen's friends and music collaborators, from album producer and bassist Harvey Brooks to musician Peter Stampfel of the Holy Modal Rounders.
"My favorite singer in the place was Karen Dalton. She had a voice like Billie Holiday's and played the guitar like Jimmy Reed." - Bob DylanKaren Dalton's 1969 Capitol debut is finally back in print! Light in the Attic is thrilled to present a brand new edition of this heart-wrenching & bluesy introduction to the intoxicating world of Dalton and her deep well of musical secrets.World-weary and filled with the blues, Dalton's unsurpassed interpretive depth and emotional range were like no other. Recorded for Capitol in 1969, It's So Hard To Tell Who's Going To Love You The Best spans generations of classic American songwriting-covering classics by Lead Belly, Fred Neil, and Tim Hardin. While no longer with us in the physical, Karen's growing musical presence is stronger than ever and worthy of re-examination by both the converted and the uninitiated alike. This new re-release serves as the definitive, all-analog version of Dalton's stunning debut, featuring remastered audio from the original Capitol masters, the original 1969 artwork in an expanded gatefold jacket, unseen photos by album photographer Joel Brodsky, and an essay interviewing Karen's friends and music collaborators, from album producer and bassist Harvey Brooks to musician Peter Stampfel of the Holy Modal Rounders.
826853045100
It's So Hard To Tell Who's Going To Love You
Artist: Karen Dalton
Format: Vinyl
New: Not in stock
Wish

Formats and Editions

DISC: 1

1. Little Bit of Rain
2. Sweet Substitute
3. Ribbon Bow
4. I Love You More Than Words Can Say
5. In the Evening;Blues on the Ceiling
6. It Hurts Me Too
7. How Did the Feeling Feel to You
8. Right, Wrong or Ready
9. Down on the Street

More Info:

"My favorite singer in the place was Karen Dalton. She had a voice like Billie Holiday's and played the guitar like Jimmy Reed." - Bob DylanKaren Dalton's 1969 Capitol debut is finally back in print! Light in the Attic is thrilled to present a brand new edition of this heart-wrenching & bluesy introduction to the intoxicating world of Dalton and her deep well of musical secrets.World-weary and filled with the blues, Dalton's unsurpassed interpretive depth and emotional range were like no other. Recorded for Capitol in 1969, It's So Hard To Tell Who's Going To Love You The Best spans generations of classic American songwriting-covering classics by Lead Belly, Fred Neil, and Tim Hardin. While no longer with us in the physical, Karen's growing musical presence is stronger than ever and worthy of re-examination by both the converted and the uninitiated alike. This new re-release serves as the definitive, all-analog version of Dalton's stunning debut, featuring remastered audio from the original Capitol masters, the original 1969 artwork in an expanded gatefold jacket, unseen photos by album photographer Joel Brodsky, and an essay interviewing Karen's friends and music collaborators, from album producer and bassist Harvey Brooks to musician Peter Stampfel of the Holy Modal Rounders.
        
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