Title: Johnny Cash At San Quentin
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At San Quentin is the 31st overall album by Johnny Cash, recorded live at San Quentin State Prison on February 24, 1969 and released on June 4 of that same year. The concert was filmed by Granada Television, produced and directed by Michael Darlow. The album was the second in Cash's conceptual series of live prison albums that also included At Folsom Prison (1968), På Österåker (1973), and A Concert Behind Prison Walls (1976).
San Quentin (оригинал Johnny Cash). Сан Квентин (перевод Андрей из Петербурга). San Quentin, you've been livin' hell to me. Сан Квентин, ты была настоящим адом для меня. You've hosted me since nineteen sixty three. San Quentin, I hate every inch of you. Сан Квентин, я ненавижу каждый твой дюйм. You've cut me and have scarred me thru an' thru.
To put the performance on Johnny Cash at San Quentin in a bit of perspective: Johnny Cash's key partner in the Tennessee Two, guitarist Luther Perkins, died in August 1968, just seven months before this set was recorded in February 1969. In addition to that, Cash was nearing the peak of his popularity - his 1968 live album, At Folsom Prison, was a smash success - but he was nearly at his wildest in his personal life, which surely spilled over into his performance.
At San Quentin is the 31st overall album by Johnny Cash, recorded live at San Quentin State Prison on February 24, 1969 and released on June 4 of that same year. The album was nominated for a number of Grammy Awards, including ‘Album of the Year’ and won ‘Best Male Country Vocal Performance’ for A Boy Named Sue. According to Robert Hilburn, Cash spontaneously decided to perform A Boy Named Sue during the show and neither the TV crew nor his band knew he planned to do it, he used a lyric sheet on stage while the band improvised the backing
At San Quentin is part of Cash's series of "prison albums"-including not just the Folsom concert but also the 1973 Pa Osteraker album recorded in Sweden and the posthumously released A Concert: Behind Prison Walls, from a 1974 appearance at the Tennessee Prison. Through this lens, it's hard to not consider At San Quentin to be one of the two greatest sequels among country albums, putting it in rare company alongside the second volume of the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band's Will the Circle Be Unbroken. My Name Is Sue! How Do You Do?" The album features some great.
Johnny Cash remembers the forgotten men. They love him. Singing inside a prison to men whose spirits are being destroyed by our mindless penal system is Johnny Cash’s kind of revolution. Music becomes spirituality in the context of the prison. Music is inherently destructive of everything penology stands for. Music affirms. San Quentin, What Do You Think You Do? Cash and Bob Johnston, leaving several minutes of non-musical time-space on this album, show the listener that the human realities were of prime importance to the performer and the producer. Contract the intensity of emotion evident in the laughter of the inmates, the enthusiasm of the applause, and the swell of boos that you’ll hear when a guard brings Cash a glass of water after he’s sung his new San Quentin (You’ve Been a Living Hell to Me), contrast that to the insipid bullshit laughter and applause on
Listen to At San Quentin on YouTube. Johnny Cash - San Quentin (Live from Prison). Johnny Cash - At San Quentin (1969) (Full Album). Johnny Cash - San Quentin with lyrics. At San Quentin track list. Johnny Cash had released the live album "At Folsom Prison" just a year before but "At San Quentin" is its equal in every way (well, except for the fact that this album lacks the song "Cocaine Blues"). The defining moment comes on the song "San Quentin. The crowd of convicts simply EXPLODES with adoration for Cash and vitriol for the prison as they hang on to every word of the song