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Poor Mans Moody Blues - Barclay James Harvest - Gone To Earth


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6 Replies to “ Poor Mans Moody Blues - Barclay James Harvest - Gone To Earth ”

  1. They became Barclay James Harvest in June of and began rehearsing at an 18th century farmhouse in Lancashire. The psychedelic era was in full swing, and the era of progressive rock about to begin -- the Moody Blues, in particular, were beginning to .
  2. For some they are “the Poor Man’s Moody Blues“, but there’s nothing poor about Barclay James Harvest; it was their use of the mellotron that in part accounted for the comparison. Truth is.
  3. This is in my opinion the last great Barclay James Harvest album. Some might argue that Gone To Earth is a John Lees tour-de-force since the side one features two on his most iconic compositions. Personally I've never been a big fan of the opener Hymn nor Poor Man's Moody Blues and tend to enjoy the latter part of the album a whole lot more/5.
  4. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Gone To Earth on Discogs/5(86).
  5. Poor Man's Moody Blues Lyrics: All the nights that I've missed you / All the nights without end / All the times that I've called you / Only needing a friend / Now your eyes shine with beauty.
  6. A music journalist had alluded to Barclay James Harvest as a poor man's Moody Blues, which obviously irked the lead guitarist, so he based this on the Moody's classic "Nights in White Satin." The melody though is entirely different, and attempts to sing the words of the latter to the tune of the former do not work, which is Lees' polite way of telling this journalist what he thought of his claim.