The Doors - Waiting for the Sun
NME.COM feature on The Doors - Waiting for the Sun album including album review, artwork, tracks, listen now, tour dates, discography and more.
Release date: 02 February 2011
Tracklisting click track to read more
- Hello, I Love You
- Love Street
- Not to Touch the Earth
- Summer's Almost Gone
- Wintertime Love
- The Unknown Soldier
- Spanish Caravan
- My Wild Love
- We Could Be So Good Together
- Yes, the River Knows
- Five To One
- Yes, The River Knows ( LP Version )
- We Could Be So Good Together ( LP Version )
- My Wild Love ( LP Version )
- Wintertime Love ( LP Version )
- Summer's Almost Gone ( LP Version )
- Not To Touch The Earth ( LP Version )
- Hello, I Love You ( LP Version )
- Spanish Caravan ( LP Version )
- The Unknown Soldier ( LP Version )
- Five To One ( LP Version )
- Love Street ( LP Version )
The latest release of a new Doors documentary on DVD makes us yearn for fiction over fact
- Jul 11, 2010
It's no surprise that almost three decades after their watery demise, [B]The Doors[/B] - and [B]Jim Morrison[/B], in particular - still inspire love and hate in equal measures.
- Dec 8, 1999
Guitarist announces he and band's John Densmore will regroup for at least one show
John Densmore and Robbie Krieger discuss plans to play together following the keyboardist's death
The six-foot-long creatured roamed the Earth over 35 million years ago
The Doors - Waiting for the Sun: Wikipedia Album Entry
Waiting for the Sun is The Doors' third studio album. It was released in 1968 and became the band's first and only number one album and spawned their second number one single, "Hello, I Love You." With the exception of two songs, the material for this album was written after the band's initial songs from the formation of the group had been recorded for their debut album and second album, Strange Days. The highlight of this album was supposed to be the lengthy theatrical piece "Celebration of the Lizard", but in the end only the "Not to Touch the Earth" section was used. Some critics argued that the Doors suffered from "the third album syndrome," meaning that by the time they had to make this album, their creativity was very limited.
The song "Waiting for the Sun" would not appear on an album until Morrison Hotel.
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