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  1. Oct 19,  · John Wesley Harding is the eighth studio album by American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan, released on December 27, , by Columbia Records. Produced by Bob Johnston, the album marked Dylan's return to semi-acoustic instrumentation and folk-influenced songwriting after three albums of lyrically abstract, blues-indebted rock music.5/5(7).
  2. "The Ballad of Frankie Lee and Judas Priest" is perhaps the album's most enigmatic song, structured as a (possibly insincere) morality play. The song details Frankie Lee's temptation by a roll of ten dollar bills from Judas Priest. As Frankie thinks it over, he grows anxious from Judas's .
  3. John Wesley Harding ( Mono Version) Dylan,Bob LP (analog) COL Pop englischsprachig Pop & Rock.
  4. Store (UK) The Ballad of Frankie Lee and Judas Priest. Written by: Bob Dylan. Well, Frankie Lee and Judas Priest. They were the best of friends. So when Frankie Lee needed money one day. Judas quickly pulled out a roll of tens. And placed them on .
  5. "That's right", said Judas Priest, "Eternity Though you might call it Paradise" "I don't call it anything" Said Frankie Lee with a smile "All right", said Judas Priest "I'll see you after a while". Well, Frankie Lee, he sat back down Feelin' low and mean When just then a passing stranger Burst upon the scene Saying, "Are you Frankie Lee, the.
  6. Mar 07,  · John Wesley Harding is an album that's quite surprising in its depth and maturity. It's quickly becoming a favorite, with kudos going to the great song The Ballad of Frankie Lee and Judas Priest. I saw Dylan do it in concert once (he did all the verse), and it's always been a favorite. But there isn't one wasted song on this album.
  7. Баллада о Фрэнке Ли и Иуде Жреце 1: Well, Frankie Lee and Judas Priest They were the best of friends So when Frankie Lee needed money one day Judas quickly pulled out a roll of tens And placed them on a footstool Just above the plotted plain Sayin', “Take your pick, Frankie Boy My loss will be your gain” Well, Frankie Lee, he sat right down And put his fingers to 5/5(2).
  8. "The Ballad of Frankie Lee and Judas Priest" is one of the simplest songs on John Wesley Harding, one of popular music's most difficult albums. Clearly Dylan was attempting to write a parable of some description, with a narrative followed by a "moral" at the end of the story.
  9. The Ballad of Frankie Lee and Judas Priest. Some songs on John Wesley Harding are a bit too succinct, too circumscribed, a fault Dylan has rarely been guilty of. Not the case with this rambling, semi-serious, semi-comic tall-tale. Yet, it is frustratingly vague, similar to the title track and As I Went Out One Morning.

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