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<br>Bob Dylan Listening Test<p>Here’s One to Wet Your Whistle</p>




Bob Dylan Listening Test

Here’s One to Wet Your Whistle


Presenting today’s Home Audio Exercise. Play your copy of Nashville Skyline -- on speakers, no fair cheating on headphones! -- and see if you can answer this question. At the beginning of one of the songs on this album two sounds are heard, neither of which is produced by an instrument, but could be said to have been produced by a singer. What are these two mysterious sounds?

If you have a good copy of the record, a good stereo and the ability to listen critically, you should have no problem figuring out what these sounds are. When you do, drop us an email. Until we come up with a better prize, for now we can offer you an extra 10% off your next order.

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Have fun. Once you hear it you will be pretty amazed that you never noticed it before. We sure were.

What's most striking about this album is the sound of Johnny Cash's voice in the duet he sings with Bob (we're on a first name basis, don't you know). I can't remember when's the last time I heard Johnny Cash sound better. The stuff he did for American Recordings had much to recommend it; the first album sounded especially good. It was practically Mono. But you just can't beat a well produced, well engineered Columbia from this era. There's a richness and a naturalness to the sound that has almost completely disappeared from the modern world of music. You really do have to go back to these old originals to find it. And then you have to find just the right old originals for it to be there.

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