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Disc: 1
1. Blue Suede Shoes - Carl Perkins
2. Flowers On The Wall - The Statler Brothers
3. The Last Thing On My Mind - The Carter Family
4. June Carter Cash Talks To The Audience - The Carter Family
5. Wildwood Flower - The Carter Family
6. Big River
7. I Still Miss Someone
8. Wreck Of The Old 97
9. I Walk The Line
10. Medley: The Long Black Veil / Give My Love To Rose
11. Folsom Prison Blues
12. Orange Blossom Special
13. Jackson
14. Darlin' Companion
15. Break My Mind - The Carter Family
16. I Don't Know Where I'm Bound
17. Starkville City Jail
Disc: 2
1. San Quentin
2. San Quentin
3. Wanted Man
4. Restless - Carl Perkins
5. A Boy Named Sue
6. Blistered
7. (There'll Be) Peace In The Valley
8. The Outside Looking In - Carl Perkins
9. Less Of Me - The Statler Brothers
10. Ring Of Fire - Johnny Cash & Carter Family
11. He Turned The Water Into Wine - The Statler Brothers And Carl Perkins
12. Daddy Sang Bass - Carl Perkins
13. The Old Account Was Settled Long Ago - The Statler Brothers And Carl Perkins
14. Closing Medley: Folsom Prison Blues / I Walk The Line / Ring Of Fire / The Rebel-Johnny Yuma - The Statler Brothers & Carl Perkins




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. All of this sets the stage for Johnny Cash at San Quentin, a nominal sequel to At Folsom Prison that surpasses its predecessor and captures Cash at his rawest and wildest. Part of this is due to how he feeds off of his captive audience, playing to the prisoners and seeming like one of them, but it's also due to the shifting dynamic within the band. Without Perkins, Cash isn't tied to the percolating two-step that defined his music to that point. Sure, it's still there, but it has a different feel coming from a different guitarist, and Cash sounds unhinged as he careens through his jailhouse ballads, old hits, and rockabilly-styled ravers, and even covers the Lovin' Spoonful ("Darlin' Companion"). No other Johnny Cash record sounds as wild as this. He sounds like an outlaw and renegade here, which is what gives it power -- listen to "A Boy Named Sue," a Shel Silverstein composition that could have been too cute by half, but is rescued by the wild-eyed, committed performance by Cash, where it sounds like he really was set on murdering that son of a bitch who named him Sue. He sounds that way throughout the record, and while most of the best moments did make it to the original 1969 album, the 2000 Columbia/Legacy release eclipses it by presenting nine previously unreleased bonus tracks, doubling the album's length, and presenting such insanely wild numbers as "Big River" as well as sweeter selections like "Daddy Sang Bass." Now, that's the only way to get the record, and that's how it should be, because this extra material makes a legendary album all the greater -- in fact, it helps make a case that this is the best Johnny Cash album ever cut.

Informação Adicional

Formato da Mídia CD + DVD
Origem USA
Nº de Faixas Não
Código Identificador (SKU) 82876 75914 2

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