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Download links and information about Neon by The Cyrkle. This album was released in 1967 and it belongs to Rock, Pop genres. It contains 20 tracks with total duration of 46:28 minutes.

Artist: The Cyrkle
Release date: 1967
Genre: Rock, Pop
Tracks: 20
Duration: 46:28
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No. Title Length
1. Don't Cry, No Fears, No Tears Comin' Your Way 2:39
2. The Visit (She Was Here) 2:15
3. Weight of Your Words 2:22
4. I Wish You Could Be Here 2:49
5. It Doesn't Matter Anymore 1:59
6. Two Rooms 1:42
7. Our Love Affair's in Question 2:22
8. I'm Happy Just to Dance with You 1:56
9. Problem Child 2:31
10. Please Don't Ever Leave Me 1:57
11. I'm Not Sure What I Wanna Do 2:47
12. Don't Cry, No Fears, No Tears Comin' Your Way (Alternate Version) 2:45
13. You Can't Go Home Again 2:10
14. Terry's Theme 2:19
15. We Said Goodbye (And Went Our Separate Ways or So We Thought) 1:27
16. Turn of the Century 2:21
17. Friends 2:38
18. Where Are You Going 2:09
19. Red Chair Fade Away 2:09
20. Camaro 3:11



Though it lacks either of the band's two enduring 1966 Top 20 hits, and oldies' staples "Red Rubber Ball" and "Turn Down Day," it's actually the 1967 second LP, Neon, that's the best of the two proper Cyrkle LPs. It opens with their finest original, Dawes and Don Dannemann's "Don't Cry, No Fears, No Tears Comin' Your Way" (with period sitar leads), and takes in the tasteful Burt Bacharach/Hal David-written pop of "It Doesn't Matter Anymore," the catchy, zippy, "Our Love Affair's in Question," and another Simon-donated gem, "I Wish You Could be Here." These all feature their sinewy, ever-present harmonies, light strumming, and unaffected enthusiasm.

After it became clear by 1968 that the nation no longer had much use for clean boys making folk-pop singles, both writers Dawes and Dannemann went on to shockingly lucrative careers as TV commercial jungle writers, which they still pursue, three decades later. (Dawes even wrote "Coke Is It" and the infamous '70s howler, "Plop Plop Fizz Fizz" Alka-Selzer ad!!!) They even did one reunion show, a Lafayette College homeless benefit, in the 1980s. You can tell from their old music they were always a bunch of nice guys who just really liked to play catchy, sunny, cheeky, friendly pop music, and if you listen closely, the stuff can be oddly satisfying.