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Neil Young
Born:
12 November 1945
Country:
CA
Genres:
Pop/Rock, Country, Folk
Releases:
270
Biography: After Neil Young left the California folk-rock band Buffalo Springfield in 1968, he slowly established himself as one of the most influential and idiosyncratic singer/songwriters of his generation. Young's body of work ranks second only to Bob Dylan in terms of depth, and he was able to sustain his critical reputation, as well as record sales, for a longer period of time than Dylan, partially because of his willfully perverse work ethic. From the beginning of his solo career in the late '60s through into the 21st century, he never stopped writing, recording, and performing; his official catalog only represented a portion of his work, since he kept countless tapes of unreleased songs in his vaults. Just as importantly, Young continually explored new musical territory, from rockabilly and the blues to electronic music. But these stylistic exercises only gained depth when compared to his two primary styles: gentle folk and country-rock, and crushingly loud electric guitar rock, which he frequently recorded with the Californian garage band Crazy Horse. Throughout his career, Young alternated between these two extremes, and both proved equally influential; there were just as many singer/songwriters as there were grunge and country-rock bands claiming to be influenced by Neil Young. Despite his enormous catalog and influence, Young continued to move forward, writing new songs and exploring new music. That restless spirit ensured that he was one of the few rock veterans as vital in his old age as he was in his youth. Born in Toronto, Canada, Neil Young moved to Winnipeg with his mother following her divorce from his sports journalist father. Young began playing music in high school. Not only did he play in garage rock outfits like the Esquires, but he also played in local folk clubs and coffeehouses, where he eventually met Joni Mitchell and Stephen Stills. During the mid-'60s, he returned to Toronto, where he played as a solo folk act. By 1966, he joined the Mynah Birds, which also featured bassist Bruce Palmer and Rick James. The group recorded an album's worth of material for Motown, none of which was released at the time. Frustrated by his lack of success, Young moved to Los Angeles in his Pontiac hearse, taking Palmer along as support. Shortly after they arrived in L.A., they happened to meet Stills, and they formed Buffalo Springfield, who quickly became one of the leaders of the Californian folk-rock scene. Despite the success of Buffalo Springfield, the group was plagued with tension, and Young quit the band several times before finally leaving to become a solo artist in May of 1968. Hiring Elliot Roberts as his manager, Young signed with Reprise Records and released his eponymous debut album in early 1969. By the time the album was released, he had begun playing with a local band called the Rockets, which featured guitarist Danny Whitten, bassist Billy Talbot, and drummer Ralph Molina. Young renamed the group Crazy Horse and had them support him on his second album, Everybody Knows This Is Nowhere, which was recorded in just two weeks. Featuring such Young staples as "Cinnamon Girl" and "Down by the River," the album went gold. Following the completion of the record, he began jamming with Crosby, Stills & Nash, eventually joining the group for their spring 1970 album, Déjà Vu. Although he was now part of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young, Young continued to record as a solo artist, releasing After the Gold Rush in August, 1970. After the Gold Rush, with its accompanying single "Only Love Can Break Your Heart," established Young as a solo star, and fame only increased through his association with CSNY. Although Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young were a very successful act, they were also volatile, and they had split by the spring 1971 release of the live Four Way Street. The following year, Young had his first number one album with the mellow country-rock of Harvest, which also featured his first (and only) number one single, "Heart of Gold." Instead of embracing his success, he spurned it, following it with the noisy, bleak live film Journey Through the Past. Both the movie and its soundtrack received terrible reviews, as did the live Time Fades Away, an album recorded with the Stray Gators that was released in 1973. Both Journey Through the Past and Time Fades Away signaled that Young was entering a dark period in his life, but they only scratched the surface of his anguish. Inspired by the overdose deaths of Danny Whitten in 1972 and his roadie Bruce Berry the following year, Young wrote and recorded the bleak, druggy Tonight's the Night late in 1973, but declined to release it at the time. Instead, he released On the Beach, which was nearly as harrowing, in 1974; Tonight's the Night finally appeared in the spring of 1975. By the time of its release, Young had recovered, as indicated by the record's hard-rocking follow-up, Zuma, an album recorded with Crazy Horse and released later that year. Young's focus began to wander in 1976, as he recorded the duet album Long May You Run with Stephen Stills and then abandoned his partner midway through the supporting tour. The following year he recorded the country-rock-oriented American Stars 'n Bars, which featured vocals by Nicolette Larson, who was also prominent on 1978's Comes a Time. Prior to the release of Comes a Time, Young scrapped the country-rock album Homegrown and assembled the triple-album retrospective Decade. At the end of 1978, he embarked on an arena tour called Rust Never Sleeps, which was designed as a showcase for new songs. Half of the concert featured Young solo, the other half featured him with Crazy Horse. That was the pattern that Rust Never Sleeps, released in the summer of 1979, followed. The record was hailed as a comeback, proving that Young was one of the few rock veterans who attacked punk rock head-on. That fall he released the double album Live Rust and the live movie Rust Never Sleeps. Rust Never Sleeps restored Young to his past glory, but he perversely decided to trash his goodwill in 1980 with Hawks & Doves, a collection of acoustic songs that bore the influence of conservative, right-wing politics. In 1981, Young released the heavy rock album Re*ac*tor, which received poor reviews. Following its release, he left Reprise for the fledgling Geffen Records, where he was promised lots of money and artistic freedom. Young decided to push his Geffen contract to the limit, releasing the electronic Trans in January 1983, where his voice was recorded through a computerized vocoder. The album and its accompanying technology-dependent tour were received with bewildered, negative reviews. The rockabilly of Everybody's Rockin' (1983) was equally scorned, and Young soon settled into a cult audience for the mid-'80s. Over the course of the mid-'80s, Young released three albums that were all stylistic exercises. In 1985, he released the straight country Old Ways, which was followed by the new wave-tinged Landing on Water the following year. He returned to Crazy Horse for 1987's Life, but by that time, he and Geffen had grown sick of each other, and he returned to Reprise in 1988. His first album for Reprise was the bluesy, horn-driven This Note's for You, which was supported by an acclaimed video that satirized rock stars endorsing commercial products. At the end of the year, he recorded a reunion album with Crosby, Stills & Nash called American Dream, which was greeted with savagely negative reviews. American Dream didn't prepare any observer for the critical and commercial success of 1989's Freedom, which found Young following the half-acoustic/half-electric blueprint of Rust Never Sleeps to fine results. Around the time of its release, Young became a hip name to drop in indie rock circles, and he was the subject of a tribute record titled The Bridge in 1989. The following year, Young reunited with Crazy Horse for Ragged Glory, a loud, feedback-drenched album that received his strongest reviews since the '70s. For the supporting tour, Young hired the avant rock band Sonic Youth as his opening group, providing them with needed exposure while earning him hip credibility within alternative rock scenes. On the advice of Sonic Youth, Young added the noise collage EP Arc as a bonus to his 1991 live album, Weld. Weld and the Sonic Youth tour helped position Neil Young as an alternative and grunge rock forefather, but he decided to abandon loud music for its 1992 follow-up, Harvest Moon. An explicit sequel to his 1972 breakthrough, Harvest Moon became Young's biggest hit in years, and he supported the record with an appearance on MTV Unplugged, which was released the following year as an album. Also in 1993, Geffen released the rarities collection Lucky Thirteen. The following year, he released Sleeps with Angels, which was hailed as a masterpiece in some quarters. Following its release, Young began jamming with Pearl Jam, eventually recording an album with the Seattle band in early 1995. The resulting record, Mirror Ball, was released to positive reviews in the summer of 1995, but it wasn't the commercial blockbuster it was expected to be; due to legal reasons, Pearl Jam's name was not allowed to be featured on the cover. In the summer of 1996, he reunited with Crazy Horse for Broken Arrow and supported it with a brief tour. That tour was documented in Jim Jarmusch's 1997 film The Year of the Horse, which was accompanied by a double-disc live album. In 1999, Young reunited with Crosby, Stills & Nash for the first time in a decade, supporting their Looking Forward LP with the supergroup's first tour in a quarter century. A new solo effort, Silver & Gold, followed in the spring of 2000. In recognition of his 2000 summer tour, Young released the live album Road Rock, Vol. 1 the following fall, showcasing a two-night account of Young's performance at the Red Rocks Amphitheater in Morrison, CO, in September 2000. A DVD version titled Red Rocks Live was issued that December, including 12 tracks initially unavailable on Road Rock, Vol. 1. His next studio project was his most ambitious yet, a concept album about small-town life titled Greendale that he also mounted as a live dramatic tour and indie film. In early 2005, Young was diagnosed with a potentially deadly brain aneurysm. Undergoing treatment didn't slow him down, however, as he continued to write and record his next project. The acoustically based Prairie Wind appeared in the fall, with the concert film Heart of Gold, based around the album and directed by Jonathan Demme, released in 2006. That year also saw the release of the controversial CD/DVD Living with War, a collection of protest songs against the war in Iraq that featured titles such as "Let's Impeach the President," "Shock and Awe," and "Lookin' for a Leader." Restless, prolific, and increasingly self-referential, Young issued Chrome Dreams II late in 2007 and the car-themed Fork in the Road in 2009. Later in 2009, Young finally released the first installment in his long-rumored Archives series, Archives, Vol. 1, a massive first volume that combined over ten CD and DVD discs in a single box. As he was prepping Archives, Vol. 2, Young entered the studio with producer Daniel Lanois and recorded Le Noise, which appeared in the fall of 2010.
Hitchhiker
Hitchhiker
Tracks: 10
Year: 2017
Hitchhiker
Hitchhiker
Tracks: 10
Year: 2017
Peace Trail
Peace Trail
Tracks: 10
Year: 2016
Earth
Earth
Tracks: 13
Year: 2016
Earth
Earth
Tracks: 13
Year: 2016
Peace Trail
Peace Trail
Tracks: 10
Year: 2016
Bluenote Cafe
Bluenote Cafe
Tracks: 23
Year: 2015
Bluenote Cafe
Bluenote Cafe
Tracks: 23
Year: 2015
Bluenote Cafe
Bluenote Cafe
Tracks: 23
Year: 2015
The Monsanto Years
The Monsanto Years
Tracks: 9
Year: 2015
The Monsanto Years
The Monsanto Years
Tracks: 9
Year: 2015
A Letter Home
A Letter Home
Tracks: 12
Year: 2014
Storytone (Deluxe Version)
Storytone (Deluxe Version)
Tracks: 20
Year: 2014
Storytone (Deluxe Version)
Storytone (Deluxe Version)
Tracks: 20
Year: 2014
Live At The Cellar Door
Live At The Cellar Door
Tracks: 13
Year: 2013
Live At The Cellar Door
Live At The Cellar Door
Tracks: 13
Year: 2013
Americana
Americana
Tracks: 11
Year: 2012
Americana
Americana
Tracks: 11
Year: 2012
A Treasure
A Treasure
Tracks: 12
Year: 2011
Le Noise
Le Noise
Tracks: 8
Year: 2010
Fork In The Road
Fork In The Road
Tracks: 10
Year: 2009
Fork In The Road
Fork In The Road
Tracks: 10
Year: 2009
Dreamin' Man Live '92
Dreamin' Man Live '92
Tracks: 10
Year: 2009
Chrome Dreams II
Chrome Dreams II
Tracks: 10
Year: 2007
Live At Massey Hall 1971
Live At Massey Hall 1971
Tracks: 17
Year: 2007
Chrome Dreams II
Chrome Dreams II
Tracks: 10
Year: 2007
Living with War
Living with War
Tracks: 10
Year: 2006
Living with War
Living with War
Tracks: 10
Year: 2006
Prairie Wind
Prairie Wind
Tracks: 10
Year: 2005
Prairie Wind
Prairie Wind
Tracks: 10
Year: 2005
Greatest Hits
Greatest Hits
Tracks: 16
Year: 2004
Greatest Hits
Greatest Hits
Tracks: 16
Year: 2004
Greendale
Greendale
Tracks: 10
Year: 2003
Greendale
Greendale
Tracks: 10
Year: 2003
Greendale
Greendale
Tracks: 10
Year: 2003
Are You Passionate
Are You Passionate
Tracks: 11
Year: 2002
Are You Passionate
Are You Passionate
Tracks: 11
Year: 2002
Archives Be Damned (5CD)
Archives Be Damned (5CD)
Tracks: 82
Year: 2000
Silver & Gold
Silver & Gold
Tracks: 10
Year: 2000
Silver & Gold
Silver & Gold
Tracks: 10
Year: 2000
Road Rock Vol. 1 (Live)
Road Rock Vol. 1 (Live)
Tracks: 8
Year: 2000
Bridge School Benefit XIII
Bridge School Benefit XIII
Tracks: 11
Year: 1999
Year Of The Horse
Year Of The Horse
Tracks: 7
Year: 1997
Year of the Horse (2CD)
Year of the Horse (2CD)
Tracks: 12
Year: 1997
Year of The Horse
Year of The Horse
Tracks: 5
Year: 1997
Broken Arrow
Broken Arrow
Tracks: 8
Year: 1996
Broken Arrow
Broken Arrow
Tracks: 8
Year: 1996
Dead Man
Dead Man
Tracks: 13
Year: 1996
Mirrorball
Mirrorball
Tracks: 11
Year: 1995
Mirrorball
Mirrorball
Tracks: 11
Year: 1995
Mirror Ball
Mirror Ball
Tracks: 11
Year: 1995
Mirror Ball
Mirror Ball
Tracks: 11
Year: 1995
Sleeps With Angels
Sleeps With Angels
Tracks: 12
Year: 1994
Sleeps With Angels
Sleeps With Angels
Tracks: 12
Year: 1994
The Complex Sessions
The Complex Sessions
Tracks: 4
Year: 1994
The Complex Sessions
The Complex Sessions
Tracks: 4
Year: 1994
Lucky Thirteen
Lucky Thirteen
Tracks: 13
Year: 1993
Unplugged
Unplugged
Tracks: 14
Year: 1993
Harvest Moon
Harvest Moon
Tracks: 10
Year: 1992
Harvest Moon
Harvest Moon
Tracks: 10
Year: 1992
Arc (Live)
Arc (Live)
Tracks: 1
Year: 1991
Weld
Weld
Tracks: 16
Year: 1991
Ragged Glory
Ragged Glory
Tracks: 10
Year: 1990
Ragged Glory
Ragged Glory
Tracks: 10
Year: 1990
Freedom
Freedom
Tracks: 12
Year: 1989
Eldorado
Eldorado
Tracks: 5
Year: 1989
Eldorado
Eldorado
Tracks: 5
Year: 1989
Eldorado (ep)
Eldorado (ep)
Tracks: 5
Year: 1989
Freedom
Freedom
Tracks: 12
Year: 1989
This Note's For You
This Note's For You
Tracks: 10
Year: 1988
This Note's For You
This Note's For You
Tracks: 10
Year: 1988
This Note's For You
This Note's For You
Tracks: 10
Year: 1988
Old Gringo
Old Gringo
Tracks: 14
Year: 1987
Life
Life
Tracks: 9
Year: 1987
Life
Life
Tracks: 9
Year: 1987
Landing On Water
Landing On Water
Tracks: 10
Year: 1986
Landing On Water
Landing On Water
Tracks: 10
Year: 1986
Landing On The Water
Landing On The Water
Tracks: 10
Year: 1986
Old Ways
Old Ways
Tracks: 10
Year: 1985
Old Ways
Old Ways
Tracks: 10
Year: 1985
Everybody's Rockin'
Everybody's Rockin'
Tracks: 10
Year: 1983
Harvest
Harvest
Tracks: 10
Year: 1983
Harvest
Harvest
Tracks: 10
Year: 1983
Everybody's Rockin' (Vinyl)
Everybody's Rockin' (Vinyl)
Tracks: 10
Year: 1983
Everybody's Rockin'
Everybody's Rockin'
Tracks: 10
Year: 1983
Trans
Trans
Tracks: 9
Year: 1982
Trans
Trans
Tracks: 9
Year: 1982
Re-ac-tor (Remastered, 2003)
Re-ac-tor (Remastered, 2003)
Tracks: 8
Year: 1981
Re-ac-tor
Re-ac-tor
Tracks: 8
Year: 1981
Re-ac-tor
Re-ac-tor
Tracks: 8
Year: 1981
Where the Buffalo Roam
Where the Buffalo Roam
Tracks: 15
Year: 1980
Where the Buffalo Roam
Where the Buffalo Roam
Tracks: 15
Year: 1980
Hawks & Doves
Hawks & Doves
Tracks: 9
Year: 1980
Hawks & Doves
Hawks & Doves
Tracks: 9
Year: 1980
Rust Never Sleeps
Rust Never Sleeps
Tracks: 9
Year: 1979
Rust Never Sleeps
Rust Never Sleeps
Tracks: 9
Year: 1979
Rust Never Sleeps
Rust Never Sleeps
Tracks: 9
Year: 1979
Live Rust
Live Rust
Tracks: 16
Year: 1979
Comes A Time
Comes A Time
Tracks: 10
Year: 1978
Comes A Time
Comes A Time
Tracks: 10
Year: 1978
Decade -
Decade -
Tracks: 35
Year: 1977
American Stars 'n Bars
American Stars 'n Bars
Tracks: 9
Year: 1977
Chrome Dreams
Chrome Dreams
Tracks: 18
Year: 1977
American Stars 'n Bars
American Stars 'n Bars
Tracks: 9
Year: 1977
Chrome Dreams
Chrome Dreams
Tracks: 18
Year: 1977
Decade
Decade
Tracks: 35
Year: 1977
Decade
Decade
Tracks: 35
Year: 1977
Tonight's the Night
Tonight's the Night
Tracks: 12
Year: 1975
Zuma (Vinyl)
Zuma (Vinyl)
Tracks: 9
Year: 1975
Tonight's the Night
Tonight's the Night
Tracks: 12
Year: 1975
Zuma (Reissue, 1990)
Zuma (Reissue, 1990)
Tracks: 9
Year: 1975
Zuma
Zuma
Tracks: 9
Year: 1975
Time Fades Away
Time Fades Away
Tracks: 8
Year: 1973
Time Fades Away
Time Fades Away
Tracks: 8
Year: 1973
Time Fades Away (Vinyl)
Time Fades Away (Vinyl)
Tracks: 8
Year: 1973
Harvest
Harvest
Tracks: 10
Year: 1972
Harvest
Harvest
Tracks: 10
Year: 1972
Harvest
Harvest
Tracks: 10
Year: 1972
Journey Through The Past
Journey Through The Past
Tracks: 14
Year: 1972
Journey Through The Past
Journey Through The Past
Tracks: 14
Year: 1972
After The Gold Rush
After The Gold Rush
Tracks: 11
Year: 1970
After The Gold Rush
After The Gold Rush
Tracks: 11
Year: 1970
Neil Young (Remastered, 2009)
Neil Young (Remastered, 2009)
Tracks: 10
Year: 1969
Neil Young
Neil Young
Tracks: 10
Year: 1968
Neil Young
Neil Young
Tracks: 10
Year: 1968
Neil Young
Neil Young
Tracks: 10
Year: 1968
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