As Nobel Prize winner Bob Dylan is about to release a new American Songbook album called 'Triplicate', a set of songs can be streamed already now.
Triplicate will be released on Mar 31, 2017. Stream it courtesy of NPR. Also check out our Bob Dylan artist profile to find eventual tour dates in your area and links to the official web and social media pages of Bob Dylan. Last but not least make sure you scroll down and check out reviews for 'Triplicate'.
And if you like what you hear, get it over at iTunes or Amazon.
'Til The Sun Goes Down
1. I Guess I’ll Have to Change My Plans
2. September of My Years
3. I Could Have Told You
4. Once Upon a Time
5. Stormy Weather
6. This Nearly Was Mine
7. That Old Feeling
8. It Gets Lonely Early
9. My One and Only Love
10. Trade Winds
2. As Time Goes By
4. How Deep Is the Ocean
5. P.S. I Love You
6. The Best Is Yet to Come
7. But Beautiful
8. Here’s That Rainy Day
9. Where Is the One
10. There’s a Flaw in My Flue
Comin' Home Late
1. Day In, Day Out
2. I Couldn’t Sleep a Wink Last Night
3. Sentimental Journey
4. Somewhere Along the Way
5. When the World Was Young
6. These Foolish Things
7. You Go to My Head
9. It’s Funny to Everyone but Me
10. Why Was I Born
We currently know 16 reviews for "Triplicate" by Bob Dylan. The album received pretty solid reviews among the critics and is one of the better ones this year.
"Though all but one (Beggin’) were recorded by Frank Sinatra, Dylan is unintimidated by their pedigree."
"You can hear allusions Dylan has made to some of these lyrics in his own work over the last few decades, which makes the collection all the more revelatory. And he sings as gorgeously and clearly as he possibly can, as if it’s more important to him than ever that we feel his love."
"A song isn't a song without melody, harmony and voice. Time and again he proves the same thing on Triplicate."
"The world is undeniably richer for his guided tour through the trove of songs that helped lay the foundation for American music."
Los Angeles Times
"Triplicate allows us to experience the rare and intimate pleasure of listening to an artist connect with, and express the subtle and infinite joys suggested by a great song."
"Dylan has grown into that role, whether through divine inspiration or sheer repetition. He’s musically simpatico with his veteran touring band, and like Joni Mitchell on her later records, his voice has deepened, developed an appealing smokiness."
The A.V. Club
"While Dylan fans surely miss his original tunes, this honest, affecting tribute to a bygone era of music is a treat in itself."
Drowned In Sound
"Triplicate proves that his ability to interpret the Great American Songbook is equally worthy of recognition."
"His delivery is tender and delicate, his phrasing measured and sharp, and to the point that the voice cracks and flat notes that do inevitably arise seem by design, only adding to his emotional vulnerability. Acting as producer under his pseudonym Jack Frost, Dylan pristinely captures the subtle dynamics of his live touring band, adding only subdued horn charts by James Harper."
"It’s a wisely curated selection--despite these not being Dylan’s lyrics, it’s impossible to listen to the likes of September of My Years and not hear the resonance of autobiography."
The Observer (UK)
"Triplicate is not a shining hour for Dylan when put into the full context of his fifty-plus-year career. But nonetheless, his insuppressible spirit is baked into every moonstruck moment."
"If Dylan learned anything from Sinatra, it's how to drill to the core of the song. Dylan does just that on Triplicate, finding the heart beating within some old warhorses and placing them within several great American musical traditions, and that's why this cements his place as one of the most distinctive interpreters of the Great American Songbook."
"It’s a truly overwhelming amount of a somewhat good thing."
Pretty Much Amazing
"The sheer volume of material on offer soon succumbs to the law of diminishing returns."
The Line of Best Fit
"One does get the sense of life behind these performances, of private experience refracted through universal sentiment, of hard knocks transubstantiated into easy wisdom, but, as is often the case with Bob Dylan, the drama remains mostly internal."
"Occasional lines jerk out of the mix as Dylan struggles for control of his vocal chords. But his unique phrasing and delivery is usually right on the nose of the song’s meaning."
The Telegraph (UK)
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