PRICE: $17.00
IN STOCK
01
The Small Faces Itchycoo Park
02 :53
02
Michael Caine Michael Caine
00 :09
03
Marquess Of Kensington The Changing Of The Guard
02 :49
04
Les Fleur De Lys Circles
03 :02
05
Twice As Much Night Time Girl
02 :43
06
Dolly Bird Dolly Bird
00 :48
07
Chris Farlowe Out Of Time
03 :08
08
Edna O'Brien Edna O'Brien
02 :23
09
Tony Rivers & The Castaways Girl Don't Tell Me
02 :42
10
Andrew Loog Oldham Andrew Loog Oldham
00 :22
11 02 :51
12
Andrew Loog Oldham Andrew Loog
01 :22
13
Apostolic Intervention Madame Garcia
02 :49
14
Mick Jagger Mick Jagger
03 :13
15
Duncan Browne Alfred Bell
04 :33
16
Julie Christie Julie Christie
00 :46
17
Billy Nicholls Portobello Road
02 :05
18
Michael Caine Michael Caine Interview
01 :27
19
Chris Farlowe Paint It Black
02 :56
20
Alan Aldridge Alan Aldridge
00 :43
21
The Australian Playboys Sad
02 :54
22
Lee Marvin Lee Marvin
00 :44
23
The Small Faces Here Comes The Nice
03 :02
24
David Hockney David Hockney
00 :07
25
Humble Pie I'll Go Alone
03 :48
26 01 :09
27
The Amen Corner If Paradise Is Half As Nice
02 :45
ARTIST
TITLE
The Changing of the Guard: The Sixties London Pop Explosion
FORMAT
CD

LABEL
CATALOG #
ACMEM 127CD ACMEM 127CD
GENRE
RELEASE DATE
12/3/2007

"The Changing of the Guard is a unique music and dialogue sound collage of Swinging London in 1968; a time of exciting developments in all the artistic fields and a time when England set cultural standards that the world is still trying to emulate. Protagonists central to the scene are included here: Mick Jagger of The Rolling Stones discussing revolution; his manager Andrew Loog Oldham explaining business philosophy; the young Michael Caine debating morals in the context of the permissive society; Julie Christie on fame and Lee Marvin on mini-cars and mini-skirts! The dialogue is edited against brilliant historic London pop of the period: big hits such as The Small Face's 'Itchychoo Park' and 'Here Come The Nice,' Chris Farlowe's memorable number one 'Out of Time,' 'If Paradise is Half as Nice' by The Amen Corner and mercurial psychedelia; The Marquis of Kensington, Fleur De Lys, Duncan Browne, Billy Nicholls and the first line up of Humble Pie featuring Steve Marriott and 'the Face Of 1968,' Peter Frampton. Special mention too for an early song from Vashti. The success of Andrew Oldham's two recent autobiographies confirms that there has never been more fascination with the period, even if some of it is nostalgia for what we have subsequently unfortunately lost."