Who wrote up to me?

Who wrote up to me?

Bob Dylan
Up to Me (Take 2, Remake)/Lyricists

When did Bob Dylan write up to me?

“Up to Me” was first released on the 1985 box set Biograph, with only minimal background provided in the Cameron Crowe–penned liner notes. (For years, the only version in circulation was a cover by Roger McGuinn from his 1976 album Cardiff Rose.)

What is Bob Dylan’s biggest selling album?

Blood on The Tracks
His best-selling studio album is ‘Blood on The Tracks’. It has sold at least 2.4 million copies worldwide. Not bad for your 15th album!

Who sang Wake Me Up Avicii?

Wake Me Up/Artists

Where did Bob Dylan wrote Blood on the Tracks?

Blood on the Tracks is the fifteenth studio album by American singer-songwriter Bob Dylan, released on January 20, 1975 by Columbia Records….

Blood on the Tracks
Released January 20, 1975
Recorded September 16–19 and December 27–30, 1974
Studio A & R Recording in New York City Sound 80 in Minneapolis

How many number 1 did Bob Dylan have?

Bob Dylan may have won a Nobel Prize, but he’s never had a No. 1 song on the Hot 100. Dylan has had two No. 2s, though: “Like a Rollin’ Stone” and “Rainy Day Women # 12 and 35.” His one other top 10, “Lay Lady Lay,” reached No.

Who wrote the song up to me by Bob Dylan?

Up to Me. Written by: Bob Dylan. Everything went from bad to worse, money never changed a thing. Death kept followin’, trackin’ us down, at least I heard your bluebird sing. Now somebody’s got to show their hand, time is an enemy. I know you’re long gone, I guess it must be up to me.

How many times did Bob Dylan try ‘up to me’?

In Manhattan’s A & R Studios, he attempted “Up to Me” six times—once on the first day, September 16, and five times on September 19, the final day in New York, when Mick Jagger stopped by to hang out and swill champagne from the bottle while Dylan poured his heart out. Over the course of those takes, you witness him trying to find the song.

Should Dylan have ended blood on the tracks with “up to me”?

If Dylan had put “Up to Me” at the end of Blood on the Tracks, it would have changed how every other song comes across. “Tangled Up in Blue” suddenly sounds doomed, “If You See Her, Say Hello” seems a touch too self-pitying, and “Shelter From the Storm” takes on a poignantly tragic edge.

Why did Bob Dylan write tangled up in blue?

“I wanted to defy time,” Dylan once said of “Tangled Up in Blue,” a song that brazenly switches perspectives and timelines throughout, often in the space of a single verse. Before writing Blood on the Tracks, Dylan took classes from the painter Norman Raeben, which gave him a different view of storytelling.