Create account Log in

Blue Summer Day


Download links and information about Blue Summer Day by D. C. Anderson. This album was released in 2000 and it belongs to Jazz, Pop, Songwriter/Lyricist genres. It contains 30 tracks with total duration of 01:23:47 minutes.

Artist: D. C. Anderson
Release date: 2000
Genre: Jazz, Pop, Songwriter/Lyricist
Tracks: 30
Duration: 01:23:47
Buy on iTunes $17.99
Buy on iTunes $19.99


No. Title Length
1. Blue Summer Day 2:10
2. Cow Imgination 3:21
3. Music to Operate By 4:01
4. Mrs. Donaldson 2:08
5. I Leave In Doubt 3:05
6. Song for Sarajevo 3:06
7. You Should Be Ashamed 3:15
8. Second Time Around 4:43
9. I Haven't Time to Be a Millionaire 1:22
10. Potato 1:14
11. Flintstones 1:58
12. I'm Stepping Out With a Memory 1:31
13. Medley: Mroe Than I Can Bear / Let Me Steal Your Heart 5:31
14. So This Is Goodbye 2:45
15. Box of Visions 2:43
16. How's Your Little Act? 1:47
17. Is It Peace or Is It Prozac 2:27
18. God Bless Fern Davidson 1:40
19. Whoever Gets Me 3:15
20. Soon After Christmas 2:45
21. Not for the Squeamish 3:51
22. God Loves the Irish 2:03
23. Parade 2:46
24. Paul 3:18
25. The Valley 3:22
26. Get Out and Get Under the Moon 1:52
27. Would You Let Me? 2:22
28. Waiting for You 1:15
29. Letter 3:05
30. The River / Department Stores Mean Christmas to Me 5:06



In this two-CD set, singer D.C. Anderson has selected an eclectic program of songs that relate stories running the gamut of human emotions and events. The great majority of these tunes come from contemporary composers, representing a variety of genres. There's also a healthy representation of tunes written by Anderson. Modern folksinger/writer Cheryl Wheeler is also well represented, including the title tune, "Blue Summer Day," done in a manner by Anderson that recalls Burl Ives of all people. The songs run the full emotional gamut — satire, love, remorse, disappointment, hope, reverie, and happy resolution. There's the tongue-in-check spoof of the Bible story about Noah with his "You Should be Ashame-ed." Happy-sad memories of a former love are recalled with "I'm Stepping Out With a Memory." Sincerity is one of the more important devices in the folksinger's arsenal, and Anderson's success with delivering on this emotion is heard in such tunes as "Second Time Around." The singer delivers a comic testimonial to one of the leading mind-deadening drugs on today's market with the legitimate question "Is It Peace or Is It Prozac." The inherent inconsistencies of being Irish and gay are explored in "God Loves the Irish." He gets help with the lyrics along the way. Sister Claudia Anderson joins in a lilting rendition of Tom Russell's "Box of Visions." Most of the musical accompaniment comes from the piano of longtime collaborator Lem Jay Ignacio. Each of these songs tells a unique tale, which is a major force in making this session interesting. The other half of the foundation is the simply delightful voice of D.C. Anderson and the expressive way in which he uses it. An entertaining CD that is recommended.