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Three Piece Suite: The Reprise Recordings 1971-1973


Download links and information about Three Piece Suite: The Reprise Recordings 1971-1973 by Jack Nitzsche. This album was released in 2001 and it belongs to Rock, Pop genres. It contains 21 tracks with total duration of 01:17:46 minutes.

Artist: Jack Nitzsche
Release date: 2001
Genre: Rock, Pop
Tracks: 21
Duration: 01:17:46
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No. Title Length
1. #6 (Album Version) 5:03
2. #4 (For Mori) (Album Version) 3:08
3. #2 (Album Version) 5:57
4. #3 (Album Version) 7:15
5. #1 (Album Version) 4:26
6. #5 (Album Version) 6:58
7. Lower California (Album Version) 2:14
8. Who Say What To Who (Album Version) 2:04
9. I'm the Loneliest Fool (Album Version) 2:34
10. Little Al (Album Version) 3:38
11. Sleeping Daughter (Album Version) 1:36
12. New Mexico (Album Version) 1:30
13. Hanging Around (Album Version) 2:55
14. On the Moddus Run (Album Version) 2:37
15. Brace (Album Version) 2:22
16. Marie (Album Version) 2:44
17. Number Eleven (Album Version) 7:16
18. I'll Bet She Knew It (Demo) 3:11
19. We Have To Stay (Demo) 4:29
20. Carly (Demo) 3:40
21. Reno (Demo) 2:09



If you arrived here as a fan of Jack Nitzsche’s production and arrangements with Neil Young, Tim Buckley, and/or Phil Spector’s Wrecking Crew, the 21-cut Three Piece Suite has something for both ardent fans and the casually curious. The simply titled “#6” sets the tone for the other 20 tracks with dramatic orchestral swells that immediately call to mind a similar arrangement for Buffalo Springfield’s “Expecting to Fly.” As the song crescendos in a flurry of ascending notes, a palpable anxiety is born from the performance. The transformation from lighter movements to darker and more urgent moments in “#2” also recall those arranged for Young’s “A Man Needs a Maid” (which would have sounded much less creepy without Nitzsche’s cinematic-sounding score). “Lower California” gives direct nods to Brian Wilson and The Beach Boys with a crisp and balanced mix in the spirit of Todd Rundgren. “Who Say What to Who” balances on a boogie between '70s David Bowie and Mott the Hoople before the song shape-shifts into the string-laden standout “I’m the Loneliest Fool.”