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Greatest Hits - The Immediate Years 1967-1969


Download links and information about Greatest Hits - The Immediate Years 1967-1969 by The Small Faces. This album was released in 1967 and it belongs to Rock, Pop, Psychedelic genres. It contains 20 tracks with total duration of 53:24 minutes.

Artist: The Small Faces
Release date: 1967
Genre: Rock, Pop, Psychedelic
Tracks: 20
Duration: 53:24
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Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. Here Come the Nice (2012 Remaster) 2:55
2. Talk to You (2012 Remaster) 2:05
3. (Tell Me) Have You Ever Seen Me? (2012 Remaster) 2:15
4. Something I Want to Tell You (2012 Remaster) 2:06
5. Get Yourself Together (2012 Remaster) 2:16
6. Become Like You (2012 Remaster) 1:56
7. Green Circles (2012 Remaster) 2:32
8. Eddie's Dreaming (2012 Remaster) 2:38
9. Itchycoo Park (2012 Remaster) 2:44
10. I'm Only Dreaming (2012 Remaster) 2:22
11. Tin Soldier (2012 Remaster) 3:19
12. I Feel Much Better (2012 Remaster) 3:55
13. Lazy Sunday (2012 Remaster) 3:02
14. Rollin' Over (Pt. 2 of Happiness Stan) [2012 Remaster] 2:12
15. Mad John (2013 Remaster) 2:07
16. The Journey (2013 Remaster) 2:51
17. The Universal (2013 Remaster) 2:42
18. Donkey Rides, a Penny a Glass (2013 Remaster) 2:47
19. Afterglow (2013 Remaster) 3:22
20. Wham, Bam, Thank You, Mam (2013 Remaster) 3:18



The first disc of the 2014 box Here Come the Nice is also the only one that holds interest for the average listener, which is why it was released separately as a disc called Greatest Hits: Immediate Years. This is territory that has been explored many times over, but this is the best representation of the Small Faces' richest period: it contains 20 songs, all in their original mono single mixes. The compilers stretch the singles designation ever so slightly, finding space for U.K. B-sides, and a host of songs that appeared on European and Asian singles and EPs — an elastic definition, to be sure, but it means this single disc winds up covering the very best of the Small Faces' best period. It has nearly all their biggest hits — "Here Come the Nice," "Itchycoo Park," "Tin Soldier," "Lazy Sunday," "The Universal," "Afterglow of Your Love," all U.K. A-sides — and it contains some of their best, colorful mod sides ("Talk to You," "[Tell Me] Have You Ever Seen Me," "Get Yourself Together"), excursions into psychedelia ("Green Circles"), and songs that split the difference between these two extremes while being underpinned by soulful rhythms ("I Feel Much Better," "Rollin' Over"). As this purposefully side-steps Decca sides, it can't be seen as definitive, but it's the best representation of what's by most measures the Small Faces' best period.