Tomorrow Never Knows (track) by The Beatles
Tomorrow Never Knows appears on the following album(s) by The Beatles:
- Revolver (track #14) (this album) (1966)
- The Beatles Box Set (track #103) (compilation) (1988)
- Anthology 2 (track #17) (compilation) (1996)
- The Beatles In Mono (track #97) (compilation) (2009)
5d 1h 55m 42s
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Condition: Very Good
10d 13h 29m 25s
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Showing latest 5 ratings for this track. | Show all 1,141 ratings for this track.
|Rating||Date logged||Member||Num. track ratings||Avg. track rating|
|09/12/2019 09:02||gallopinggaucho||19 ratings||74/100|
|09/04/2019 13:14||matheusrosario||447 ratings||100/100|
|08/31/2019 08:01||Pinhead25||174 ratings||92/100|
|08/30/2019 17:30||gmessian||591 ratings||57/100|
|08/28/2019 14:28||Tikbalang||2,861 ratings||92/100|
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One of the best songs The Beatles ever made (For me personally, The Walrus remains the absolute number 1). The drone of the sitar at the start of the song fades in very quickly, sounds exciting and promising and immediately makes it clear to the listeners that this track is a very special piece of music. It is important not to lose sight of the fact that this song dates from 1966. For many unsuspecting listeners, this must have sounded like the soundtrack to the apocalypse. After all, the song does not fit in with something comparable and comes out of nowhere in terms of tonality and character. Propelled by a repetitive, hunted drum pattern (the snare seems to be subordinate to the toms), the song is sacrificed to a perfectly directed chaos of tape loops, reversed guitars, vocals that are driven through the Leslie speaker and more inventive studio techniques. This is without a doubt a Lennon song, although McCartney delivers a flawless and hurried bass line. For the lyrics, Lennon is inspired by Timothy Leary, who is forever associated with LSD. "Turn off your mind, relax and float downstream": great advice!
A banda levando a música ao extremo. Todos seguiram este passo!
As a kid I always skipped this track. I did not understand it. But when I now hear it I turn the volume up, sit down, relax and float downstream ;) one hell of a drug.
Not quite as great of a song as A Day In The Life, but in many ways, it's more impressive. Unreal that this was released in 1966.
One of my favorite psychedelia songs. Just perfect.
I don't fully understand the hype around this song, I can understand why it's seen as a milestone in recording techniques and production but as a song in 2017, I don't think it's as remarkable as it was then. Some of the vocals are cool, and the brass is a nice touch, but I think people overrate it because of its influence.
I really wish I knew why people really like this song. I don't think it's bad...it just doesn't really do anything for me. It's more of a novelty for all the backwards tape effects.
There are so many better Beatles songs.
One of my favourite songs ever recorded. The music is so advanced that it literally sounds like it could have been recorded in 2017. "Tomorrow Never Knows" also influenced some of my favourite songs by other music artists, including "Morning Glory" by Oasis and "Setting Sun" by The Chemical Brothers.
Listen to the colors of your dreams...
See comment for Eleanor Rigby...I think bands in 2017 are still catching up.
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