Ant from Morecambe EnglandOne of Young's best. Spot on, Greg, the live version is awesome. Sorry Terry, but that suits band you mentioned don't belong here!
Greg from Harrington Park, NjGreat song. The live version on Weld is phenomenal. These days though, when he plays it lie the ending and distortion just seem to run on forever. Still a classic Neil young song that begs to be heard live.
Doug from Bristol, Me"Talk fluent sailor..." Good one. I was in the USAF, but I can still swear for ten minutes and not repeat myself. But too much of it can lessen the effectiveness when it's really needed. Neil did write a song with the "F-bomb" in it, so maybe he did say it a lot. (The title was spelled "F*!#in' Up" on the Ragged Glory and Weld albums, but in videos I've seen of him and Crazy Horse, it's definitely in the lyrics.) The song does seriously rock.
Valerie from Eureka, CaNeil Young has been a favorite of mine since I was 17 (I'm 64 now) so I've been a fan of his for many many years but I think that some of the stuff written on here is just made up. As Neil Young has many health issues, it would seem a bit much that he would be snorting coke at all. That's not to say he didn't, it just doesn't seem that he would. I have read parts of Shakey. Grant it I talk fluent sailor but every other word (supposedly) out of Neil's mouth was f--k. It got really tiresome reading that over and over and over and over. the book sits on a shelf...:/
Terry from Colchester, VtRoxy Music did a killer version of this song on their 'Heart Still Beating' live collection.
Rob from Elmhurst, IlIsnt it funny, if it was in '75, or in '09, if your 18 or 50, just sit back with a real good friend, roll up some mother nature, and enjoy a masterpiece of listening enjoyment!
Florida Georgia Line's "Cruise" spent 24 weeks on top of the country chart- the most ever until Sam Hunt's "Body Like a Back Road" was #1 for 34 weeks. The record was previously held by Eddy Arnold's "I'll Hold You in My Heart (1947-48), Hank Snow's "I'm Moving On" (1950-51) and Webb Pierce's "In the Jailhouse Now" (1955), which each led for 21 weeks.