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At Abbey Road 1966-1970

by The Hollies

At Abbey Road 1966-1970 by The Hollies

Listen to

At Abbey Road 1966-1970

by The Hollies

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Released:
Label: Parlophone UK
At Abbey Road 1966-1970 charts the Graham Nash-era Hollies' peak as studio artists. By 1967 they were producing one wonderfully crafted song after another: "Dear Eloise," "King Midas In Reverse," "Carrie Anne." This volume of the At Abbey Road series also captures the band's unlikely transition into '70s chart toppers. Though Nash was an integral member of the group, his acrimonious departure didn't slow The Hollies down at all. The hits just kept on coming, including one of the most over played supermarket standards of all time. Ladies and gentlemen: "He Ain't Heavy, He's My Brother."

About This Album

At Abbey Road 1966-1970 charts the Graham Nash-era Hollies' peak as studio artists. By 1967 they were producing one wonderfully crafted song after another: "Dear Eloise," "King Midas In Reverse," "Carrie Anne." This volume of the At Abbey Road series also captures the band's unlikely transition into '70s chart toppers. Though Nash was an integral member of the group, his acrimonious departure didn't slow The Hollies down at all. The hits just kept on coming, including one of the most over played supermarket standards of all time. Ladies and gentlemen: "He Ain't Heavy, He's My Brother."

Songs

About This Album

At Abbey Road 1966-1970 charts the Graham Nash-era Hollies' peak as studio artists. By 1967 they were producing one wonderfully crafted song after another: "Dear Eloise," "King Midas In Reverse," "Carrie Anne." This volume of the At Abbey Road series also captures the band's unlikely transition into '70s chart toppers. Though Nash was an integral member of the group, his acrimonious departure didn't slow The Hollies down at all. The hits just kept on coming, including one of the most over played supermarket standards of all time. Ladies and gentlemen: "He Ain't Heavy, He's My Brother."