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Super Hot Stamper

Judy Collins
Judy Collins #3

  (Item #: collijudy_collins_2001) 

Our Price: $249.99

  • With a nearly Triple Plus (A++ to A+++) side one and a seriously good Double Plus (A++) side two, this pressing will be very hard to beat - exceptionally QUIET vinyl too
  • The "breath of life" is alive and well on these old LPs, the best reason for the truly serious audiophile to stay committed to analog
  • "Having established herself as one of the foremost interpreters of traditional material, Collins did the same for contemporary folk songwriters on this album, which mixed standards with pristine covers of compositions by Dylan, Pete Seeger and Shel Silverstein. With Jim (Roger) McGuinn arranging and playing second guitar and banjo, this album, which included a fine version of Seeger's "Turn! Turn! Turn!," had a clear (if overlooked) influence on the folk-rock he pioneered with the Byrds."
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Judy Collins - Colors of the Day

DCC Discussed

  (Item #: collicolor_dcc) 



A classic case of Live and Learn, maybe. Previously we had written:

Superb sonics. Judy has never sounded better. Not a big seller for DCC but it should have been. Those sweet acoustic guitars are hard to beat. No modern recording has sounded like this for over twenty years, so if you've forgotten what a real acoustic guitar sounds like, buy this record and get reacquainted with that sound. Tons of breath of life, superb production and mastering so you can clearly hear her hitting those flat notes (!), and some of the best sounding echo ever recorded.
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Judy Collins - Who Knows Where The Time Goes

The Gold Labels Are the Best, Right?

  (Item #: colliwhokn_original) 



Nope. It’s just another one of them pesky Record Myths.

As often happens in these shootouts, the copy that's supposed to be the most Tubey Magical and "Real" -- most audiophiles would nominate the Gold Label original as their first choice on both counts -- turns out, counterintuitively, to be somewhat flat, lean and "modern" sounding. We were as surprised as anyone (even though we shouldn't be by now). We're fans of early label Elektra pressings as a rule; on this title they usually left us wanting more.

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Judy Collins - Wildflowers

Hits That Are Made from Dub Tapes

  (Item #: colliwildf_dubby_hits) 



Another in our ongoing series of Random Thoughts on issues concerning music and recordings.

Both Sides Now, the Top Ten hit that finally put Judy on the map, is clearly made from a dub tape and doesn't sound as good as the songs that follow it on side two. Hey, it happens. Maybe it sounds right on the Greatest Hits? You could try one. We have trouble selling greatest hits albums so you'll have to do your own digging on that one.

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Judy Collins - Wildflowers

Our Shootout Winner from 2013

  (Item #: colliwildf_2013) 



A distinguished member of the Better Records Rock and Pop Hall of Fame.

This White Hot Stamper side one was clearly the best we heard in our most recent shootout -- the sound is rich and full, yet Judy's voice comes across as especially clear and breathy. Yes, vintage analog pressings can do it all, with a naturalness that no modern LP or CD can begin to equal, making this side one the obvious choice for those who want to hear just how good Wildflowers gets.

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Judy Collins - Wildflowers

1967 Elektra Tape Vs Vinyl - Where's the Tubey Magic?

  (Item #: colliwildf_wtlf) 



We were surprised that so few copies had the Tubey Magical qualities that we've come to expect from Elektra in 1967. The label was home to two very well-recorded (by none other than Bruce Botnick) bands at the time, The Doors and Love. What happened here? John Haeny, the engineer, worked on Waiting for the Sun, which is an amazing sounding Doors album on the right pressing. Why so few great sounding Wildflowers?
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