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bob dylan

rough & rowdy ways

2cd - £14.99 | Buy
Dylan's first album of original material in 8 years is yet another late-career masterpiece; a wizened epic of dense lyrical labyrinths, sporadically moisten...
Friends of Mine (20th Anniversary edition)
  1. Bluebirds
  2. Hard to be a Girl
  3. Jessica
  4. Musical Ladders
  5. The Prince's Bed
  6. Bunnyranch
  7. Friends of Mine
  8. Frozen in Time
  9. Broken Joystick
  10. I Wanna Die
  11. Salty Candy
  12. No Legs
  13. We're not Supposed to be Lovers
  14. Secret Tongues
  15. Bungee
  16. I Wanna Die (demo)
  17. Friends of Mine (fragment 1)
  18. What a Waster
  19. Hard to be a Girl (demo)
  20. Eating Nod demix
  21. The Prince's Bed (demo)
  22. Kokomo (With Ben Kweller)
  23. Born to Run
  24. No Legs (demo)
  25. Jessica (demo)
  26. Salty Candy (Live)
  27. Bungee (demo)
  28. Were not Supposed to be Lovers (demo)
  29. Friends of Mine (demo)
  30. Jessica (Live)
  31. Frozen in Time (demo)
  32. Bluebirds (demo)
  33. Friends of Mine (fragment 2)

Adam Green (the moldy peaches)

Friends of Mine (20th Anniversary edition)

Capitane Records
  • 2lp

    Released: 14th Jul 2023


The second solo album from your man from those Moldy Peaches took a left turn into the land of high fidelity and massive production whilst still retaining his trademark personal touch.

Celebrate two decades of musical pals with this beefed up anniversary edition! For fans of Green and his band The Moldy Peaches, it may be hard to believe that it's been twenty years since those days of the early 2000s when the indie rock world was set ablaze by a new generation of artists, performers, and songwriters. This seminal album that would define a new direction in his career. Diverging from the home-recorded, 8 track-analog framework of his previous albums, Green adopted what then seemed like a distinctly hi-fidelity sound, complete with a full band, crooning vocals, and a string section (with arrangements by Jane Scarpantoni). 'Friends of Mine' drew on the work of Serge Gainsbourg, Scott Walker, and Frank Sinatra, while its lyrical content felt as if derived from symbolist poetry and the surrealism of Brecht and Dylan. The result was something altogether new, a record that could feel both touchingly sad and also sardonic, satirical, louche, and even laugh-out-loud funny