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An Introduction to the Moody Blues


Download links and information about An Introduction to the Moody Blues by Moody Blues. This album was released in 2006 and it belongs to Blues, Rock, Country, Pop, Psychedelic genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 49:31 minutes.

Artist: Moody Blues
Release date: 2006
Genre: Blues, Rock, Country, Pop, Psychedelic
Tracks: 18
Duration: 49:31
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No. Title Length
1. Go Now! 3:11
2. I'll Go Crazy 2:09
3. Something You Got 2:51
4. Can't Nobody Love You 4:01
5. I Don't Mind 3:26
6. Stop 2:04
7. It Ain't Necessarily So 3:19
8. Bye Bye Bird 2:49
9. Steal Your Heart Away 2:13
10. Lose You Money (But Don't Lose Your Mind) 1:58
11. I Don't Want to Go On Without You 2:44
12. Time Is On My Side 3:02
13. From the Bottom of My Heart (I Love You) 3:25
14. Everyday 1:46
15. This Is My House (But Nobody Calls) 2:34
16. Life's Not Life 2:33
17. Boulevard de la Madelaine 2:53
18. People Gotta Go 2:33



As a band, the Moody Blues had two careers. There was the rockin' "Go Now!" Denny Laine-fronted version, and then there was the mystical easy listening/prog/psychedelia that came with Days of Future Passed and the Justin Hayward years. Obviously, the most influential and familiar Moody Blues work came from that later period (and the current band hardly acknowledges the earlier formative years), but there is merit in that early incarnation. Denny Laine had an amazing voice and a gutsy delivery that suited the Moodies' early bluesier material well, and the band was on par with that of any of the British Invasion groups of the time. Although Laine made his biggest mark during his long stint with Paul McCartney's Wings, his Moodies contributions deserve more than a mere backward glance, and there's probably no better place to get more of the story than Fuel's 2006 collection An Introduction to the Moody Blues. From the obvious inclusion of "Go Now!" to the not so obvious (and rare, rare, rare) Laine and Pinder-penned single "People Gotta Go," An Introduction offers up a complete picture of the pre-Days days and gives Laine a little more credit than the Moodies themselves currently do. ~ J. Scott McClintock, Rovi