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Description

Bob''s first foray into electric rock may had alienated his diehard folkie fans, but it changed popular music forever. Those legendary tracks include Subterranean Homesick Blues; She Belongs to Me; Maggie''s Farm , and Love Minus Zero/No Limit , plus Mr. Tambourine Man; It''s Alright, Ma (I''m Only Bleeding) , and It''s All Over Now, Baby Blue .

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Customer reviews

4.8 out of 54.8 out of 5
1,013 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Dave Fevertree SigmonTop Contributor: Blues Music
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Edgy Electricity Spurs Dylan Music
Reviewed in the United States on May 24, 2021
For his fifth album, Dylan drives language changes and opens up a whole chasm in the realm of possibilities in his music. He''s thinking about the rock and roll that preceded him by entering the studio with his guitar plugged in. Dylan wastes no time with... See more
For his fifth album, Dylan drives language changes and opens up a whole chasm in the realm of possibilities in his music. He''s thinking about the rock and roll that preceded him by entering the studio with his guitar plugged in.

Dylan wastes no time with "Subterranean Homesick Blues" and he brightens up as soon as the Chuck Berry beat kicks in. On this edgy piece of electric music and on the Chicago blues stomp of "Outlaw Blues", he carries out the spirit that the best rock and roll is supposed to be and is - untutored, commanding and anarchic. To top those two chestnuts off, comes "Bob Dylan''s 115th Dream". He''s surely at ease with this set of musicians and they''re fast and loud as Dylan wants it. His incorrigible and absurdist jokes poke fun at everything historical and mythical and he stuffs it all into the most raucous rock and roll on the album. He embraces the Beat attitude and style into these songs. It has Allen Ginsberg''s and some of William Burroughs'' stamp over them.

His lighter touch gets time too with the tender and mysterious "Love Minus Zero/No Limit". I believe it''s written for Dylan''s soon-to-be wife Sara. In it, he presents a microscopic view of his more moving side. But, if that''s one side of him, he''s not shy in letting it be known there''s another side of Bob Dylan on "It''s All Over Now, Baby Blue". He''s consumed with no guilt over a lover that he''s spurned. "Strike another match, go start anew" is stunningly transparent and it''s too late for him to go back now.

"It''s Alright, Ma (I''m Only Bleeding)" is the ultimate response to the eternal pitfalls in the outside world - hypocrisy, greed, power, etc. Every guitar strum counts here in its haunting, rhythmic tone. Its aggression amplifies its apocolyptic visions and, before you know it, you''re in the rabbit hole living with it.

What this breathtaking record reveals is that Dylan takes music seriously, has a lot of fun with it and puts both these things into action. The album cover photo is absolutely classic as the music itself. The red, white and blue dominate to emphasize the title. Not even a highbrow audience can dampen the adventure in "Bringing It All Back Home". So, in sum, deal with the electricity.
2 people found this helpful
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Masterpiece!
Reviewed in the United States on December 5, 2019
All time great Bob Dylan LP from 1965! One of his masterpieces! Much to the total dismay of the folk purist at the time, Mr. Dylan embraces electricity and Rock n Roll! He assembles some of the best session players in the world and hits the recording studio full on! He has... See more
All time great Bob Dylan LP from 1965! One of his masterpieces! Much to the total dismay of the folk purist at the time, Mr. Dylan embraces electricity and Rock n Roll! He assembles some of the best session players in the world and hits the recording studio full on! He has an absolutely incredible amount of prose and poetry! And it certainly wasn’t talked about in 1965, but marijuana played a clear path into the humor and stream of consciousness in the this album! It’s 1965 folks! This is a game changer! A masterpiece!!
4 people found this helpful
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Michael Ortmanns
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very Realistic
Reviewed in the United States on December 6, 2018
If I didn’t know any better looking at the record, and cover that was sent they actually look like they could be from 1965. Sound is ok but the record is terribly warped, and the cover has the circular record impression clearly pressed into the cover. This is not an... See more
If I didn’t know any better looking at the record, and cover that was sent they actually look like they could be from 1965. Sound is ok but the record is terribly warped, and the cover has the circular record impression clearly pressed into the cover. This is not an isolated incidence. I don’t understand in this day and age why they can’t produce a flat record. Spending a ton of hard earned dough this year on advertised Audiofile quality records. Someone needs to do a better job on QC. Don’t know if the fault is in manufacture, or if something is occurring during the warehouse/shipping process. Whatever it is it needs to be addressed. Returning and replacing is getting old.
3 people found this helpful
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Eric Hagen
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very Good but not Fantastic MOFI Release
Reviewed in the United States on October 15, 2019
On some songs, this MOFI release makes it sound like Dylan is right in the room with you. You can hear every detail. Like he''s just sitting in front of you playing the guitar and singing. It''s fantastic. On other songs, there isn''t a whole lot of different... See more
On some songs, this MOFI release makes it sound like Dylan is right in the room with you. You can hear every detail. Like he''s just sitting in front of you playing the guitar and singing. It''s fantastic.

On other songs, there isn''t a whole lot of different between this and some of the other reissues. They fall a bit flat.

If you don''t have a good turntable and system, don''t bother with this MOFI release. You won''t get out of it what you''d need to justify the cost. If you do have a good system, pick it up and enjoy.
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Northern Jacana
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Who is running the show?
Reviewed in the United States on January 31, 2021
I am listening to the mono CD version, wondering about a remixed version. The reviewers here are responding to an lp under a banner of a CD. The description of the CD does not tell whether it is remixed, mono, or what. So are these one size fits all reviews or what?
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Joseph R Juvenal
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Must have!
Reviewed in the United States on January 11, 2017
Are you a Dylan fan? Then why isn''t this in your collection already? Remastered, this is just a great addition to my long lost albums from my teen years. Nobody defined what a R&R star was going to be through his music and attitude than did Dylan. This is a quintessential... See more
Are you a Dylan fan? Then why isn''t this in your collection already? Remastered, this is just a great addition to my long lost albums from my teen years. Nobody defined what a R&R star was going to be through his music and attitude than did Dylan. This is a quintessential piece of the puzzle that is Dylan. Must have!
9 people found this helpful
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rash67
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
THE most influential album of the sixties
Reviewed in the United States on July 16, 2007
This is IT. This is where, in retrospect, it all started. I didn''t realize it at the time but I do now. There were two sixties, the early 60-64, Beach Boys, Frankie Avalon, Annette Funicello, early Beatle "I Want to Hold you Hand", crew-cut, clean-cut, A-line... See more
This is IT.
This is where, in retrospect, it all started. I didn''t realize it at the time but I do now. There were two sixties, the early 60-64, Beach Boys, Frankie Avalon, Annette Funicello, early Beatle "I Want to Hold you Hand", crew-cut, clean-cut, A-line dress, beehive hair, Bass Weejun, khaki, American Graffiti sixties, and the other sixties, the Revolver, Sgt Pepper, Jimi Hendrix, Steppenwolf, The Doors, Led Zeppelin, Cream, United States of America, hippy sixties that everyone today thinks was the sixties, happened AFTER 1965. And it all started with this album!

Bob Dylan, the antiwar, civil-rights, Woody Guthrie-imitating darling of the folksingers, the Voice and Conscience of his Generation, after penning "Blowin in the Wind", and "The Masters of War", stunned his purist followers with "Bringing it All Back Home". Electric instruments and a turn from trying to change the world by preaching at it to a bemused surreal satire. This, and "Revolver" are the two most influential albums of the sixties, maybe of music history. I remember.

The Beatles were wildly popular with younger listeners, but generally dismissed by music critics of the time as being a wildly sucessful but totally Pop phenominon. Dylan said they were "Bubblegum". Dylan''s friend Al Aronowitz (sp?), said that the Beatles weren''t that bad. Dylan and friend were introduced to the Beatles at a certain party in Manhattan AUG 64, whereat someone offered Lennon his first smoke. Lennon "took a drink from Dr Robert''s special cup". Dylan and Lennon talked and found they had a lot in common. Dylan suggested Lennon should put more of his feelings into his songs. Following this party, the Beatles became much better, more introspective, and a few months later "Rubber Soul" and "Revolver''!. See DVD "No Direction Home" directed by Martin Scorsese for details...

"Subterranean Homesick Blues"

Johnny''s in the basement
Mixing up the medicine.
I''m on the pavement
Thinking about the government.
The man in the trench coat
Badge out, laid off,
Says he''s got a bad cough
Wants to get it paid off.
"Look out kid
It''s somethin'' you did,
God knows when
But you''re doin'' it again
You better duck down the alley way
Lookin'' for a new friend."
The man in the coon-skin cap
And a Bic pen
Wants eleven dollar bills
You only got ten.

Maggie comes, fleet foot,
Face full of black soot,
Talkin'' that the Heat put
Plants in the bed, but,
The phone''s tapped anyway.
Maggie says "the Many say
They must bust in early May,
Orders from the DA".
"Look out kid,
Don''t matter what you did.
God knows when, but you''re doin'' it again!
Better walk on your tip toes
Don''t try, ''No Doz''.
Better stay away from those
That carry around a fire hose.
Keep a clean nose
Watch for Plainclothes,
You don''t need a Weatherman
To know which way the wind blows".

Get sick, get well.
Hang around the ink well.
Hang bail, hop tail,
If anything you''re going to sell.
Try hard, get barred
Get back, ride rail,
Get jailed, jump bail. Join the army, if you fail.
Look out kid
You''re gonna get hit
By losers, cheaters,
Six-time users
Hangin'' around the theaters.
Girl by the Whirlpool
Is lookin'' for a new fool.
Don''t follow leaders.
Watch the parkin'' meters.

Ah get born, keep warm
Short pants, romance, learn to dance
Get dressed, get blessed
Try to be a suck-cess.
Please her, please him, buy gifts
Don''t steal, don''t lift
Twenty years of schoolin''
And they put you on the dayshift.
"Look out kid
They keep it all hid.
Better jump down a manhole
Light yourself a candle
Don''t wear sandals
Try to avoid the scandals.
Don''t wanna be a bum
You better chew gum".
The pump don''t work
''Cause the vandals took the handles.

How that for starting off with a (paranoid) bang? The first rap song about being surveilled in a police state.
the Weatherman faction of the SDS (some 60s anarchists) took thier name from this song!

(and where are those Weathermen, now that we need them... ?)

or how about the heartfelt:
"...She''s got everything she needs
she''s an artist
She don''t look back.
she can take the dark out of the nighttime
and paint the daytime black..."

or the workaday world of:
"...He hands you a nickel,
He hands you a dime,
He askes you with a grin if you''re having a good time?
And he fines you every time you slam the door.
I aint gonna work on Maggie Farm no more..."
(have you had bosses like that?)

or the surreal 115th dream:
"I was riding on the Mayflower when I thought I spotted land
I yelled for captain Arab, I''ll have you understand,
Who came running to the deck, said ''boys, forget the whale
we''re goin over yonder, cut the engines, change the sail'' ...

...I think I''ll call it ''America'' I said as we hit land.
I took a deep breath, I fell down, I could not stand...

...A telephone was ringing, it just about blew my mind,
When I picked it up and said ''Hello'', this foot came through the line...

...I repeated that my friends were all in jail with a sigh,
He gave me his card, he said ''call me if they die''..."
I went by a (rich) house with the US flag upon display
I said "could you help me out
I''ve got some friends down the way?"
He said "get out of here, I''ll tear you limb from limb''"
I said,''you know, they refused Jesus, too''
he said ''you''re NOT Him''..."

or from It''s all Right Ma, I''m only Bleeding:

"...While preachers preach of evil fates
Teachers teach that knowledge waits
Can lead to hundred-dollar plates
Goodness hides behind its gates
But even the president of the United States
Sometimes must have
To stand naked..."

(I can''t wait for George W Bush standing naked to be judged by the American people)
Anthony Soprano (the teen) in the last Sopranos episode, listened and comments "there it is, Dylan said it ALL and he did it 40 years ago!"

Now those are lyrics!

Pure poetry, funny, insightful. The sheer volume of Dylan''s genius is so overwhelming you can only get it in small amounts - I remember I didn''t understand all at first. I still hear new ideas in these songs after all these years. Notes from the Underground.

And the backup band isn''t "The Band", as I always thought, it''s blues guitar great Michael Bloomfield and Al Kooper, trying to learn organ.

After this brilliant album, Dylan met and influenced the Beatles. The folkies (who had played for years in coffee shops where they learned to play and sing harmony and write meaningful songs) all picked up electric instruments. Country Joe and the Fish, Lovin Spoonful, etc. The Byrds did an electric version of his Pied Piper song "Mr Tambourine Man" ("...take me disappearing through the smoke rings of my mind..."). Then came Donovan''s "Sunshine Superman", Vanilla Fudge''s "You Keep me Hangin On". After that, there was a sea change in culture and in popular music. There was an explosion.

It started here.
This album cannot be recommended too highly (despite the fact that Dylan doesn''t have a singing voice like Jim Morrison or Frank Sinatra).
39 people found this helpful
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Michael F. McGonegal
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This album is monaural.
Reviewed in the United States on February 4, 2021
Right out of the box it had serious skipping on side 1. No visible scratches. Also, it''s not stereo, and that''s not stated in the description. If I wanted mono I would have gone out and bought it at a flea market. Come on, this 2021. The "purists" might like a mono mix,... See more
Right out of the box it had serious skipping on side 1. No visible scratches. Also, it''s not stereo, and that''s not stated in the description. If I wanted mono I would have gone out and bought it at a flea market. Come on, this 2021. The "purists" might like a mono mix, but I would have expected a decent stereo mix from Columbia in 1965. This was my first purchase of vinyl from Amazon, and I''m not happy. It was stuffed into the same flimsy box with a sweatshirt.
One person found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

bob turnip
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
VINYL release Nov 2015 info
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 25, 2015
I cant fault the album itself. Just hope it helps someone to point out that the vinyl version of this, released on Nov 2015, is actually the MONO recording, 180g, on Legacy Vinyl label from Sony. Nice quality reproduction of original sleeve and record. But as I was hoping...See more
I cant fault the album itself. Just hope it helps someone to point out that the vinyl version of this, released on Nov 2015, is actually the MONO recording, 180g, on Legacy Vinyl label from Sony. Nice quality reproduction of original sleeve and record. But as I was hoping for the stereo pressing, I returned mine. It''s a shame Amazon don''t show any details about this release, and that they don''t filter their reviews into different formats.
22 people found this helpful
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Kindle Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Robert the Great.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 10, 2016
Revisited this album after 50 years and it still creates magical moments.And.Bob Dylan could still sing before the cigarettes ruined his very vulnerable voice.But nevertheless a truly great album and all tracks memorable,and enduring.Thoroughly recommended.
6 people found this helpful
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B. Lister
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Review
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on February 16, 2021
The first of Bob''s three eternal albums in the period 1965 to 1966. It was his electric period.
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Stephen M Catchpole
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Turning point for Dylan?
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 8, 2016
One of the all time Dylan greats. Here he makes the crossover to his dynamically creative electronic period. Still some stunning acoustic acoustic songs her like "Gates of Eden" but a new current flows through this album. A classic.
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Hayze
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Four Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 24, 2017
Great album, only one or two tracks I''m not keen on.
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