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Resurrection SF Sorrow live at Abbey Road


Download links and information about Resurrection SF Sorrow live at Abbey Road by The Pretty Things. This album was released in 2003 and it belongs to Rock, Rock & Roll, Psychedelic genres. It contains 27 tracks with total duration of 59:23 minutes.

Artist: The Pretty Things
Release date: 2003
Genre: Rock, Rock & Roll, Psychedelic
Tracks: 27
Duration: 59:23
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No. Title Length
1. Introduction By Mark St John 1:47
2. Introduction By Arthur Brown 1:08
3. S F Sorrow Is Born 3:10
4. Narration By Arthur Brown 1 0:23
5. Bracelets Of Fingers 3:48
6. Narration By Arthur Brown 2 0:32
7. She Says Good Morning 4:35
8. Narration By Arthur Brown 3 0:43
9. Private Sorrow 3:36
10. Narration By Arthur Brown 4 2:10
11. Balloon Burning 3:51
12. Narration By Arthur Brown 5 0:06
13. Death 3:04
14. Narration By Arthur Brown 6 0:30
15. Baron Saturday 4:20
16. Narration By Arthur Brown 7 0:44
17. The Journey 2:42
18. Narration By Arthur Brown 8 2:00
19. I See You 6:11
20. I See You (Outro) 3:00
21. Well Of Destiny 0:10
22. Trust 2:46
23. Narration By Arthur Brown 9 0:19
24. Old Man Going 5:21
25. Narration By Arthur Brown 10 0:09
26. Loneliest Person 1:40
27. Thank You And Exit 0:38



The Pretty Things’ 2003 live performance of their 1968 masterpiece SF Sorrow in its entirety wasn't one of those instances where “you simply had to be there.” Arthur Brown introduces the band, setting up the story for which SF Sorrow was originally conceptualized and narrating the original liner notes between each tune. This addition gives much more depth to the album’s protagonist, Sebastian F. Sorrow. The title track opens with Phil May’s voice sounding still very much intact as his band plays “SF Sorrow Is Born” with all of the album's baroque-pop instrumentation and sonic filigree, right down to the horn parts, string arrangements, and three-part vocal harmonies. By “Bracelets of Fingers,” it’s already evident that The Pretty Things pulled out all the stops for this performance. Most young contemporary bands couldn't fathom pulling off something this complex in a live setting. The same goes for “She Says Good Morning”; Dick Taylor’s off-the-rails guitar solo toward the song's end makes for a good reminder that he was a short-lived member of The Rolling Stones.