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The Monkees - More of the Monkees album download

More of the Monkees is the second full-length album by the Monkees. It was recorded in late 1966 and released on Colgems label on January 9, 1967. It displaced the band's debut album from the top of the Billboard 200 chart and remained at N. for 18 weeks-the longest of any Monkees album. Combined, the first two Monkees albums were at the top of the Billboard chart for 31 consecutive weeks. More of the Monkees also went to N. in the UK. In the .

More Of The Monkees ‎(LP, Album). More Of The Monkees ‎(LP, Album, Mono). If the Beatles had gotten voice lessons, they would be The Monkees ! Reply Notify me Helpful. Marketplace 0 184 For Sale from €. 9.

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The Monkees second album More of the Monkees lived up to its title. It was more successful commercially, spending an amazing 70 weeks on the Billboard charts and ultimately becoming the 12th biggest selling album of all time. It had more producers and writers involved since big-shots like Carole King and Gerry Goffin, Jeff Barry and Neil Sedaka, as well as up-and-comers like Neil Diamond all grabbed for a piece of the pie after Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart, the men who made the debut album such a smash, were elbowed out by music supervisor Don Kirshner

More of the Monkees is the second studio album by The Monkees, first released on 9 January 1967 as COM-102 (mono) and COS-102 (stereo). The album was compiled and released under the direction of music supervisor Don Kirshner, apparently unbeknownst to the group, who were on tour

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More albums from The Monkees: The Monkees Present by The Monkees. Instant Replay by The Monkees. Changes by The Monkees. The Birds, The Bees & The Monkees by The Monkees. View all albums . More Of The Monkees. 6. (I’m Not Your) Steppin’ Stone. 7. Look Out (Here Comes Tomorrow). 8. The Kind Of Girl I Could Love. The Day We Fall In Love. 10. Sometime In The Morning. More albums from The Monkees: The Monkees Present by The Monkees. About.

Track List

Title/Composer Performer Time
1 She Tommy Boyce / Bobby Hart The Monkees 2:40
2 When Love Comes Knockin' (At Your Door) Carole Bayer Sager / Neil Sedaka The Monkees 1:49
3 Mary, Mary Michael Nesmith The Monkees 2:16
4 Hold on Girl Billy Carr / Jack Keller / Ben Raleigh The Monkees 2:29
5 Your Auntie Grizelda Diane Hildebrand / Jack Keller The Monkees 2:30
6 (I'm Not Your) Steppin' Stone Tommy Boyce / Bobby Hart The Monkees 2:25
7 Look Out (Here Comes Tomorrow) Neil Diamond The Monkees 2:16
8 The Kind of Girl I Could Love Michael Nesmith The Monkees 1:53
9 The Day We Fall in Love Sandy Linzer / Denny Randell The Monkees 2:26
10 Sometime in the Morning Gerry Goffin / Carole King The Monkees 2:30
11 Laugh Mitch Margo / Phil Margo / Hank Medress / Jay Siegel The Monkees 2:30
12 I'm a Believer Neil Diamond The Monkees 2:50
13 Don't Listen to Linda Tommy Boyce / Bobby Hart The Monkees 2:28
14 I'll Spend My Life With You Tommy Boyce / Bobby Hart The Monkees 2:30
15 I Don't Think You Know Me Gerry Goffin / Carole King The Monkees 2:19
16 Look Out (Here Comes Tomorrow) Neil Diamond The Monkees 2:53
17 I'm a Believer Neil Diamond The Monkees 2:52

The Monkees - More of the Monkees album download

Performer: The Monkees

Title: More of the Monkees

Duration: 28:38

Style: AM Pop,Bubblegum,Contemporary Pop/Rock,Sunshine Pop

Recording location: American Studios, Studio City, CA

Genre: Rock/Pop

Size MP3: 1193 mb

Size FLAC: 1735 mb

Rating: 4.1 / 5

Votes: 608

Other Formats: AA AAC AHX AUD VOC AU

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Cala
This album is more a product of Don Kirshner politics than anything. Again, relegated to vocals, the Monkees had little to do with the final assembly of this package. Songwriters were angling to put whatever material they could onto this album, with a huge single "I'm a Believer" and its B-side "I'm Not Your Stepping Stone" already slotted into the running order, the album was already guaranteed to sell over a million even though listeners otherwise hadn't heard a single note. Other standout tracks include the acerbic breakup tune "She", the latin-influenced "Hold On Girl", and Nesmith's "Mary Mary". And like the previous album, not everything works here. In fact, the lesser tracks are a little more embarrassing than on their debut. Peter Tork's badly (deliberately?) sung "Your Auntie Grizelda" and Davy Jones's spoken "The Day We Fall in Love" are forgettable.This would be the last album released under Kirshner's supervision. The Monkees would go on to control their released product going forward, to mixed results. But this album along with their debut would make for one of the greatest 1-2 punches in music history.
Cala
This album is more a product of Don Kirshner politics than anything. Again, relegated to vocals, the Monkees had little to do with the final assembly of this package. Songwriters were angling to put whatever material they could onto this album, with a huge single "I'm a Believer" and its B-side "I'm Not Your Stepping Stone" already slotted into the running order, the album was already guaranteed to sell over a million even though listeners otherwise hadn't heard a single note. Other standout tracks include the acerbic breakup tune "She", the latin-influenced "Hold On Girl", and Nesmith's "Mary Mary". And like the previous album, not everything works here. In fact, the lesser tracks are a little more embarrassing than on their debut. Peter Tork's badly (deliberately?) sung "Your Auntie Grizelda" and Davy Jones's spoken "The Day We Fall in Love" are forgettable.This would be the last album released under Kirshner's supervision. The Monkees would go on to control their released product going forward, to mixed results. But this album along with their debut would make for one of the greatest 1-2 punches in music history.
Malaunitly
More of the Monkees is a pretty good album. Peter Tork’s Auntie Grizelda is so odd is difficult to dislike it. Mickey Dolenz, clearly the group’s strongest and most versatile singer, shines on the lovely ballad, Sometime In the Morning, and he rocks on the proto-punk Steppin’ Stone. No wonder the Sex Pistols would later cover it. Mary, Mary, written by Michael Nesmith, was also done by the Paul Butterfield Blues Band, but not as well as Mickey sings it here. The only real dud is Davy Jones’ wretched On the Day We Fall In Love. Everything else is, in all respects, delightful pop music, especially the irresistible I’m a Believer.
Malaunitly
More of the Monkees is a pretty good album. Peter Tork’s Auntie Grizelda is so odd is difficult to dislike it. Mickey Dolenz, clearly the group’s strongest and most versatile singer, shines on the lovely ballad, Sometime In the Morning, and he rocks on the proto-punk Steppin’ Stone. No wonder the Sex Pistols would later cover it. Mary, Mary, written by Michael Nesmith, was also done by the Paul Butterfield Blues Band, but not as well as Mickey sings it here. The only real dud is Davy Jones’ wretched On the Day We Fall In Love. Everything else is, in all respects, delightful pop music, especially the irresistible I’m a Believer.
Bundis
More of the Monkees ranks 3rd only to Headquarters 2nd, and Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited. 1st as my favourite Monkees album. Out of the 12 tracks that are on this album, a total of 7 are on my top 54 favourite Monkees songs list. Those tracks are - "She", "Mary, Mary", "Hold on Girl (Help is on its Way)", "(I'm Not Your) Steppin' Stone", "Look Out (Here Comes Tomorrow)", "Sometime in the Morning", and "I'm a Believer".I first heard "Mary, Mary" on "Greatest Hits (1995 The Monkees album)" in 2007 but I didn't get to know the song properly until later that year when I got "The Definitive Monkees", which is when I discovered "Sometime in the Morning" though it wasn't until 2009 when I played the first disc of that album that I got to know the song properly.The other five tracks I had known since the late 90's since I got those tracks on the "25th Anniversary Edition: The Collection" album which was a compilation album released in the United Kingdom which must somehow have made it to New Zealand, hence it being the first Monkees album I ever heard. Though I'd heard that album in the late 90's as a preschooler, it wasn't until 2007 that I was reunited with the music of one of my two favourite bands of the 60's.But enough rabbiting about how I came to know my favourite tracks on this album. I didn't know the other tracks "When Love Comes Knockin' (At Your Door)", "Your Auntie Grizelda", "The Kind of Girl I Could Love", "The Day We Fall in Love", and "Laugh" until 2011 when I was given "The Monkees: Original Album Series" as a present, which contained the first five Monkees albums. They weren't as good as the tracks I already knew from "More of the Monkees" but I'd still rate them between average and slightly above average.In spite of the lack of Monkees songs produced by Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart which I think overall were better producers than Jeff Barry who produced/co-produced the majority of the songs on this album, I feel that this album is an improvement from the Monkees' debut album. I can understand why some people think that Don Kirshner shouldn't have chosen "The Day We Fall in Love" and "Laugh" though, they wouldn't have been my first choices myself.Even though I can see why the Monkees were unhappy with this album and even though I am not supportive of the way the album's release was handled, it doesn't stop me from liking it. But I'm glad the Monkees got the chance to play their own instruments on their next album. I understand why the Monkees were dismayed with the album cover, but I quite like it personally. It reminds me of the album cover of The Beatles' album "Rubber Soul [UK]". Like it or not, here is my review! :D
Bundis
More of the Monkees ranks 3rd only to Headquarters 2nd, and Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited. 1st as my favourite Monkees album. Out of the 12 tracks that are on this album, a total of 7 are on my top 54 favourite Monkees songs list. Those tracks are - "She", "Mary, Mary", "Hold on Girl (Help is on its Way)", "(I'm Not Your) Steppin' Stone", "Look Out (Here Comes Tomorrow)", "Sometime in the Morning", and "I'm a Believer".I first heard "Mary, Mary" on "Greatest Hits (1995 The Monkees album)" in 2007 but I didn't get to know the song properly until later that year when I got "The Definitive Monkees", which is when I discovered "Sometime in the Morning" though it wasn't until 2009 when I played the first disc of that album that I got to know the song properly.The other five tracks I had known since the late 90's since I got those tracks on the "25th Anniversary Edition: The Collection" album which was a compilation album released in the United Kingdom which must somehow have made it to New Zealand, hence it being the first Monkees album I ever heard. Though I'd heard that album in the late 90's as a preschooler, it wasn't until 2007 that I was reunited with the music of one of my two favourite bands of the 60's.But enough rabbiting about how I came to know my favourite tracks on this album. I didn't know the other tracks "When Love Comes Knockin' (At Your Door)", "Your Auntie Grizelda", "The Kind of Girl I Could Love", "The Day We Fall in Love", and "Laugh" until 2011 when I was given "The Monkees: Original Album Series" as a present, which contained the first five Monkees albums. They weren't as good as the tracks I already knew from "More of the Monkees" but I'd still rate them between average and slightly above average.In spite of the lack of Monkees songs produced by Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart which I think overall were better producers than Jeff Barry who produced/co-produced the majority of the songs on this album, I feel that this album is an improvement from the Monkees' debut album. I can understand why some people think that Don Kirshner shouldn't have chosen "The Day We Fall in Love" and "Laugh" though, they wouldn't have been my first choices myself.Even though I can see why the Monkees were unhappy with this album and even though I am not supportive of the way the album's release was handled, it doesn't stop me from liking it. But I'm glad the Monkees got the chance to play their own instruments on their next album. I understand why the Monkees were dismayed with the album cover, but I quite like it personally. It reminds me of the album cover of The Beatles' album "Rubber Soul [UK]". Like it or not, here is my review! :D
Llbery
The 2nd Monkees lp is another group of good pop songs. Replacing "The Kind of Girl I Could Love", "The Day We Fall in Love" & "Laugh" with the outtakes "Apples, Peaches, Bananas & Pears", "Don't Listen to Linda" & "Kicking Stones" makes a better album.
Llbery
The 2nd Monkees lp is another group of good pop songs. Replacing "The Kind of Girl I Could Love", "The Day We Fall in Love" & "Laugh" with the outtakes "Apples, Peaches, Bananas & Pears", "Don't Listen to Linda" & "Kicking Stones" makes a better album.