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Download links and information about Begin by The Millenium. This album was released in 2010 and it belongs to Rock genres. It contains 16 tracks with total duration of 46:58 minutes.

Artist: The Millenium
Release date: 2010
Genre: Rock
Tracks: 16
Duration: 46:58
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No. Title Length
1. Prelude (featuring The Millennium) 1:18
2. To Claudia On Thursday (featuring The Millennium) 3:25
3. I Just Want to Be Your Friend (featuring The Millennium) 2:37
4. 5 A.M. (featuring The Millennium) 2:39
5. I'm With You (featuring The Millennium) 2:35
6. The Island (featuring The Millennium) 3:21
7. Sing to Me (featuring The Millennium) 2:19
8. It's You (featuring The Millennium) 3:21
9. Some Sunny Day (featuring The Millennium) 3:24
10. It Won't Always Be the Same (featuring The Millennium) 2:58
11. The Know It All (featuring The Millennium) 2:40
12. Karmic Dream Sequence #1 (featuring The Millennium) 5:57
13. There Is Nothing More to Say (featuring The Millennium) 2:24
14. Anthem (Begin) (featuring The Millennium) 2:43
15. Blight (featuring The Millennium) 2:55
16. Just About the Same (featuring The Millennium) 2:22



Arguably the apex of Los Angeles studio pop psychedelia, The Millenium’s 1968 debut, Begin, was the brainchild of Curt Boettcher, a genuinely gifted producer and arranger who was equally comfortable crafting ambitious psychedelia as he was helming beguiling soft rock hits for the likes of The Association and Tommy Roe. Boettcher’s talent was said to have aroused envy in the most iconic of all of Los Angeles’ studio auteurs, The Beach Boys’ Brian Wilson. Indeed, it’s easy to imagine Wilson listening to Begin, with its dazzling multilayered arrangements and effortlessly executed stylistic shifts, and realizing that the ante had just been upped. The record opens with “Prelude,” a truly stunning instrumental that juxtaposes delicate harpsichord work against a thunderous drumbeat, and segues seamlessly into “To Claudia on Thursday," a gorgeous chamber-pop ode with a swaying bossa backbeat and soaring vocal harmonies. Throughout, Boettcher’s arrangements are never less than meticulous; yet, remarkably, Begin never feels overworked or laborious.