1965: the most revolutionary year in music
A lively chronicle of the year that shaped popular music forever!
Fifty years ago, friendly rivalry between musicians turned 1965 into the year rock evolved into the premier art form of its time and accelerated the drive for personal freedom throughout the Western world.
The Beatles made their first artistic statement with Rubber Soul. Bob Dylan released "Like a Rolling Stone, arguably the greatest song of all time, and went electric at the Newport Folk Festival. The Rolling Stones's "Satisfaction" catapulted the band to world-wide success. New genres such as funk, psychedelia, folk rock, proto-punk, and baroque pop were born. Soul music became a prime force of desegregation as Motown crossed over from the R&B charts to the top of the Billboard Hot 100. Country music reached new heights with Nashville and the Bakersfield sound. Musicians raced to innovate sonically and lyrically against the backdrop of seismic cultural shifts wrought by the Civil Rights Movement, Vietnam, psychedelics, the Pill, long hair for men, and designer Mary Quant's introduction of the miniskirt.
In 1965, Andrew Grant Jackson combines fascinating and often surprising personal stories with a panoramic historical narrative.
|Grouped Work ID||8ef6a8ef-e6d6-39de-2099-4f44750e1148|
|Full title||1965 the most revolutionary year in music|
|Author||jackson andrew grant|
|Last Update||2018-05-23 23:09:43PM|
|Last Indexed||2018-05-24 00:01:20AM|
|author||Jackson, Andrew Grant, 1969-|
|author_display||Jackson, Andrew Grant|
|available_at_catalog||Main Kids, Main Library|
|detailed_location_catalog||Edmondson Pike - Adult Non-Fiction, Main Library - Adult Non-Fiction|
|display_description||An exploration of the year in which "the Beatles played Shea Stadium and made their first major artistic statement with Rubber Soul, the Rolling Stones topped the American charts for the first time with the sexually aggressive (I Can't Get No) Satisfaction, ... the Who staked out their territory with the classic My Generation, Bob Dylan released his six-minute opus Like a Rolling Stone from Highway 61 Revisited and sent shock waves through the music community when he went electric at the Newport Folk Festival, Barry Maguire sang of the Eve of Destruction, and Simon and Garfunkel released their first number-one hit with The Sounds of Silence"--Amazon.com.|
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|owning_library_catalog||Nashville Public Library|
|owning_location_catalog||Edmondson Pike, Edmondson Pike Kids, Main Kids, Main Library|
|record_details||ils:CARL0000457505|Book|Books|First edition.|English|Thomas Dunne Books/St. Martin's Press,|2015.|xxii, 328 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm., overdrive:c15b5984-3c1a-47fb-93f4-17ae0ec56310|eBook|eBook||English|St. Martin's Press|2015||
|scoping_details_catalog||ils:CARL0000457505|35192047059658|Checked Out|Checked Out|false|false|true|false|false|true||||, ils:CARL0000457505|35192047059674|On Shelf|On Shelf|false|true|true|false|false|true||||, overdrive:c15b5984-3c1a-47fb-93f4-17ae0ec56310|-1|Available Online|Available Online|false|true|true|false|false|false|||||
|subject_facet||Nineteen sixty-five, A.D, Popular music -- 1961-1970 -- History and criticism|
|title_display||1965 : the most revolutionary year in music|
|title_full||1965 : the most revolutionary year in music / Andrew Grant Jackson, 1965--The Most Revolutionary Year in Music|
|title_sub||the most revolutionary year in music|
|topic_facet||History, History and criticism, Music, Nineteen sixty-five, A.D, Nonfiction, Popular music|