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CARAVAN

Canterbury Scene • United Kingdom


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Caravan picture
Caravan biography
Formed in 1968 in Canterbury, UK - Disbanded in 1978 - Reformed several times (1980-85, 90-92 and since 1995)

CARAVAN were the other half of the WILDE FLOWERS - the SOFT MACHINE being the other - that originated in Canterbury, Kent. The band itself was originally formed in early 1968 by guitarist/vocalist Pye HASTINGS, keyboardist Dave SINCLAIR , bassist/vocalist Richard SINCLAIR (later of HATFIELD & THE NORTH, NATIONAL HEALTH, etc.), and drummer Richard COUGHLAN. All four members of CARAVAN were, at one time or another, in that band. They were a leading exponent of what became known as "the Canterbury sound".

The band's 1968 self-titled debut was a hybrid of jazz and psychedelia. Things became serious with the second album, "If I Could Do It All Over Again,I'd Do It All Over You" and would mark the start of their classic period. The material was a very original mixture of styles including classical, jazz, and traditional English influences. A MILESTONE IN THEIR HISTORY. This recipe was used to great success on the next album, "In the Land of Grey and Pink". This album was a perfect blend between simple northern-English pop and complex progressive rock. Quite simply one of the greatest progressive rock classics. The style dominated the next album, "Waterloo Lily", released in May of 1972, which marked a clear step towards jazz. Yet, Richard SINCLAIR's influence was clearly apparent on the first side. "For Girls Who Grow Plump in the Night" marked another change in the band's sound, this time towards a more streamlined symphonic approach. This album is not a bad album taken by itself, but the classic Canterbury sound stopped here. For a more representative look at CARAVAN in their prime, check out the preceding three albums. This lineup also recorded the live album "Caravan and the New Symphonia", a live 1973 performance accompanied by a full orchestra.

"Cunning Stunts" (1975) marked the beginning of a series of mediocre releases and lineup changes, eventually leading to the reunion of the original members on "Back to Front". Many different compilations and live albums were released in the intervening twelve years before a new studio album, "Battle...
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CARAVAN discography


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CARAVAN top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.67 | 537 ratings
Caravan
1968
4.25 | 1069 ratings
If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You
1970
4.30 | 1806 ratings
In the Land of Grey and Pink
1971
3.77 | 581 ratings
Waterloo Lily
1972
4.16 | 768 ratings
For Girls Who Grow Plump in the Night
1973
3.15 | 354 ratings
Cunning Stunts
1975
3.25 | 252 ratings
Blind Dog At St. Dunstans
1976
2.88 | 157 ratings
Better By Far
1977
2.18 | 129 ratings
The Album
1980
2.45 | 125 ratings
Back To Front
1982
2.82 | 127 ratings
The Battle of Hastings
1995
3.32 | 129 ratings
The Unauthorised Breakfast Item
2003
3.10 | 97 ratings
Paradise Filter
2013
2.94 | 16 ratings
The Back Catalogue Songs
2014

CARAVAN Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.94 | 197 ratings
Caravan & The New Symphonia
1974
3.58 | 24 ratings
The Best of Caravan "Live"
1980
3.13 | 13 ratings
Show of Our Lives
1981
3.40 | 41 ratings
BBC Radio 1 Live in Concert
1991
2.80 | 22 ratings
Live 1990
1993
3.73 | 14 ratings
Live: Canterbury Comes to London
1997
3.50 | 10 ratings
Back On The Tracks
1998
3.59 | 18 ratings
Ether Way: BBC Sessions 1975-77
1998
2.63 | 16 ratings
Surprise Supplies [Aka: Here Am I]
1999
3.14 | 13 ratings
Green Bottles For Marjorie
2002
4.46 | 117 ratings
Live At Fairfield Halls - 1974
2002
3.85 | 17 ratings
Live UK Tour 1975
2003
3.11 | 9 ratings
Nowhere to Hide
2003
3.06 | 14 ratings
Live in Nottingham
2003
2.67 | 6 ratings
With Strings Attached
2003
4.20 | 52 ratings
The Show Of Our Lives: Caravan At The BBC 1968-1975
2007
2.31 | 17 ratings
A Hunting We Shall Go: Live In 1974
2008
2.67 | 9 ratings
The European Tour 2011: Live At Shepherds Bush Empire
2012

CARAVAN Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

3.39 | 23 ratings
Classic Rock Legends (DVD)
2001
2.50 | 13 ratings
A Knight In London
2003
3.84 | 19 ratings
A Night's Tale: Live In The USA
2004
4.14 | 14 ratings
Caravan - The 35th Anniversary Concert
2005
2.91 | 8 ratings
The Anthology/The Ultimate Anthology
2007
3.33 | 3 ratings
Classic Rock Legends: Caravan Live At Metropolis Studios
2011
3.00 | 3 ratings
Live At Rosfest Gettysburg USA
2014

CARAVAN Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

4.00 | 1 ratings
The Best Of Caravan: From 1970-1974
1974
4.00 | 1 ratings
This Is Caravan
1974
3.00 | 1 ratings
Dos
1976
4.21 | 21 ratings
Canterbury Tales - The Best of Caravan
1976
0.00 | 0 ratings
Caravan (Compilation)
1979
2.14 | 5 ratings
The Canterbury Collection
1984
0.00 | 0 ratings
And I Wish I Were Stoned Don't Worry
1985
0.00 | 0 ratings
Songs And Signs
1991
4.09 | 7 ratings
The Best Of Caravan
1993
3.74 | 33 ratings
Canterbury Tales: The Best Of Caravan 1968-1975
1994
2.29 | 20 ratings
Cool Water
1994
3.23 | 18 ratings
All Over You
1997
3.00 | 2 ratings
Travelling Man
1998
3.22 | 17 ratings
Songs For Oblivion Fishermen
1998
3.35 | 15 ratings
All Over You ... Too
1999
3.05 | 3 ratings
Headloss
1999
3.00 | 2 ratings
The HTD Years
2000
3.16 | 12 ratings
Where But For Caravan Would I?
2000
2.26 | 8 ratings
Travelling Ways
2002
4.93 | 30 ratings
The World Is Yours - The Anthology 1968-1976
2010
3.00 | 3 ratings
Place of My Own: The Collection
2014

CARAVAN Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

3.29 | 9 ratings
Place of My Own
1969
4.10 | 10 ratings
Hello, Hello
1970
3.75 | 4 ratings
If I Could Do It All Over Again I'd Do It All Over You
1970
3.18 | 9 ratings
Golf Girl
1971
3.50 | 6 ratings
Love to Love You
1971
3.33 | 3 ratings
A Hunting We Shall Go
1974
3.00 | 2 ratings
Headloss
1974
3.07 | 5 ratings
Stuck in a Hole
1975
3.50 | 2 ratings
All The Way
1976
2.75 | 4 ratings
Better By Far
1977
3.75 | 4 ratings
Heartbreaker
1980
3.50 | 2 ratings
Keepin' Up De Fences
1980

CARAVAN Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 In the Land of Grey and Pink by CARAVAN album cover Studio Album, 1971
4.30 | 1806 ratings

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In the Land of Grey and Pink
Caravan Canterbury Scene

Review by VianaProghead
Prog Reviewer

5 stars Review N?395

No name of the musical scene developed in the British city of Canterbury can be seen with as much force as Caravan, although many bands and artists have appeared and that even gave the name of one of the movements and variations of the progressive rock in the early 70's. Along with Soft Machine, Caravan is perhaps the definitive Canterbury scene progressive rock act. Less jazzy than their more famous neighbours, Caravan wasn't as heavy handed as their more critically lauded peers. But, what they did have was a much firmer grasp of pop dynamics and nowhere was this more obvious than their 1971 album, "In The Land Of Grey And Pink" which is, for many, Caravan's definitive masterpiece.

"In The Land Of Grey And Pink" is also perhaps, the best album of the Canterbury scene and is probably the very first Canterbury album you should check out. This is a true English musical strangeness tempered with a little whimsy, just what the strand asks for, with a lot of prog rock, jazz and psychedelic music. With "In The Land Of Grey And Pink", Caravan reached artistic maturity, succeeding for the first time in blending romantic melody and progressive innovation with extreme simplicity. With this third episode the band manages to find the right formula that perfects progressive solutions by accentuating the melodic component in an elegant and precise style, with curated arrangements that have preserved its charm over the years. The album contains an undeniable and decidedly sense of humor and charm, really.

Also interesting is the cover art of the album, which over time has become one of the icons of the English progressive rock scene, with its vaguely Tolkenian setting entirely played on "grey and pink" tones, according with the album's title.

The third studio album of Caravan, "In The Land Of Grey And Pink" which was released in 1971, would mark the end of the band's premiere line up. Co-founder David Sinclair would leave Caravan to form Matching Mole with Soft Machine drummer and vocalist Robert Wyatt in August of 1971. So, the line up on the album is Pye Hastings (vocals and electric and acoustic guitars), Dave Sinclair (vocals, organ, piano, mellotron and harmony), Richard Sinclair (vocals, bass guitar and acoustic guitar) and Richard Coughlan (drums and percussion). The album had also the collaboration of Jimmy Hastings (flute, tenor saxophone and piccolo), Dave Grinsted (cannon, bell and wind) and John Beecham (trombone).

"In The Land Of Grey And Pink" has five tracks. The first track "Golf Girl" is a typically British song with fun lyrics and a commercial hit with the face of songs made in the post psychedelic era. The highlight is an organ performed in a very creative way giving the tone through a beautiful melodic bed for the music. The second track "Winter Wine" has a vocal line that it's hard not to remind me a kind of premonition of what it would take in his passage through Camel at the end of the 70's. It carries an instrumental with a simple guitar section, but it's extremely pleasant and a great song. The third track "Love To Love (And Tonight Pigs Will Fly)" is a song that I define as extremely misleading in several ways, and which can be seen as just a pop song, which it isn't. It has here a progressive feature even, but almost camouflaged. The lyrics sung about an apparently sweet and innocent arrangement, goes far from having this result when analyzed in more depth, being possible to be noticed even very obscure touches. This is a song that sounds simple, but it has its peculiarities. The fourth track is the title track. This is simple song and very well cadenced by bass, drums and acoustic guitar, of course, not to mention the beautiful piano solo that falls like a glove in the middle of the song. It all sounds as it has to sound. The fifth track "Nine Feet Underground" is the best part of the album. It's an almost 23-minute epic divided into 8 chapters. The track is a great mix of progressive and psychedelic symphonic music, with numerous pieces of soil spreading through. But what makes this song such a meaningful work for me is that it remains interesting in its entirety, regardless of the large amount of time that it releases. All instruments interact all the time to provide this adventurous result that is abundant in creativity and melody. It's one of the greatest suites produced in the fruitful first half of the 70's for progressive rock. This incredible piece of art is simply one of the best progressive rock tracks ever.

Conclusion: "In The Land Of Grey And Pink" is quite simply, a perfect album from Caravan. It has clever lyrics, great musicianship and excellent vocals. This is a great blend of prog and a clever album that delivers solidly from start to finish and every track is just that good. It's really a prog rock classic album and is simply one of the finest and most elegant progressive rock albums ever made. "In The Land Of Grey And Pink" is the greatest example of one of the great musical movements of that time, the Canterbury scene. This is a real jewel and that served as a mirror for so many other firecrackers that came next. It's a playful period piece that has endured while so many bigger selling albums from that period have aged terribly. Perhaps a lot of this is down to the fact that it isn't as over familiar as a lot of music from the early 70's. But whatever the case, it's an album that continues shining out in an era not short of great albums, really.

Prog is my Ferrari. Jem Godfrey (Frost*)

 If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You by CARAVAN album cover Studio Album, 1970
4.25 | 1069 ratings

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If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You
Caravan Canterbury Scene

Review by VianaProghead
Prog Reviewer

5 stars Review N?388

Caravan is an English progressive rock band from the Canterbury scene. For many aficionados of the creative progressive rock music that surfaced in the heady days of the 70's, the bands that surfaced from the English provincial city of Canterbury produced some of the best and most consistently interesting progressive rock music of that period. Of the all bands that emerged from the Canterbury scene, none was quite so original and as enduring as Caravan was.

Caravan was founded by the former Wilde Flowers' members David Sinclair, Richard Sinclair, Pye Hastings and Richard Coughlan in 1968. Caravan grew out of the breakup of the Wilde Flowers, a also Canterbury based group formed in 1964 as an R&B based outfit with a jazzy edge. The band was originally based in Whitstable, Kent, a place near Canterbury, but soon they relocated to London due to their musical career. They were a leading exponent of the Canterbury sound.

"If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You" is the second studio album of Caravan and was released in 1970. The line up on the album is Pye Hastings (vocals, 6 and 12 string electric guitars, 6 string acoustic guitar, claves, worn leather strap, impersonation of a friendly gorilla and assorted ashtrays), David Sinclair (organ, piano and harpsichord), Richard Sinclair (vocals, bass guitar, tambourine and hedge clippers) and Richard Coughlan (drums, congas, bongos, maracas, figer and cymbals). The album had also the collaboration of Jimmy Hastings (saxophone and flute).

Caravan's self-titled debut album had held some promise but it was only "If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You" that brought a much more assured and distinctive sound. Indeed, this album perfectly bridges that awkward gap between psych and prog. This is really the album where the band had found their ultimate style. Jazz, pop, rock and classical music melted together in the usual prog way but far less pretentious than many other progressive rock bands. The classic Caravan sound was characterised by the vocals of Pye Hastings and Richard Sinclair, twisted and fuzzed organ, very typical for many Canterbury bands, and there was usually some wind instruments too, mostly flute and sax.

"If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You" has eight tracks. The first track is the title track. It's a short, fast, humorous piece, which draws its charm mainly by the vocal contrast of the two singers. Nice is also the organ solo in the middle. This is a fine opener to the album, but it isn't representative of the band, or even the album. The second track "And I Wish I Were Stoned ? Don't Worry" starts off something in the slightly 60's pop influenced style, which also influenced Caravan's debut album. The first half of the song is kept at a slow pace, then it gets faster, and Hastings even lays down a short solo. The guitar doesn't play a big role in the early sound of Caravan, really. The third track "As I Feel Die" is stylistically still in the tradition of the previous album. First, it begins very slowly and melancholy, then it goes abruptly into a brisk part with a beautiful organ. The fourth track is the suite "With An Ear To The Ground You Can Make It/Martinian/Only Cox/Reprise". It shows for the first time the slightly jazzy style sometimes interspersed with folky accents, which should also characterize the two great successors "In The Land Of Grey And Pink" and "Waterloo Lily". The long flowing instrumental parts, where sometimes the organ, sometimes saxophone or flute steps into the foreground, without pronounced solos. The singing is used sparingly but effectively. The fifth track "Hello Hello" is a very simple song but it's pretty good. It's a perfect example of how Caravan was able to beat many of their progressive contemporaries, creating shorter and more accessible songs. The sixth track "Asforteri 25" is another short and sweet song with great vocals from Hastings and Sinclair. It leads the way for the next track. The seventh track is the suite "Can't Be Long Now/Fran鏾ise/For Richard/Warlock". It's not just the highlight of the album, but one of the best pieces in Caravan's entire repertoire. After a gentle lyrical upbeat with a beautiful flute and nice vocals by Hastings, follows a long instrumental part. Organ, saxophone and flute entwine, again and again, one of these instruments comes to the fore for a short time to be replaced by another, to which bass, guitar and drums provide a solid rhythmic foundation. The eighth track "Limits" is a lighter piece, in which Hastings once again shines on flute. It's a nice close to the album.

Conclusion: This is a great album, a true masterpiece. It shows the intricacy with which Caravan's compositions are sculpted around some of the finest instrumental improvisation in British rock at the time, or arguably since. Caravan's uncanny ability to create a montage that effortlessly maneuvers through acoustic folk and electric progressive rock is really impressive, indeed. It's epic but never pretentious, psychedelic but never adrift, jazzy but never impenetrable. It has a lightness of touch and a complex magic the band never repeated. This is the first great highlight in the creation of Caravan and for those who are interested in the Canterbury sound is absolutely indispensable and for everyone else who love great music is strongly recommended, especially for the lovers of the classic prog scene of the early 70's.

Prog is my Ferrari. Jem Godfrey (Frost*)

 The Unauthorised Breakfast Item by CARAVAN album cover Studio Album, 2003
3.32 | 129 ratings

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The Unauthorised Breakfast Item
Caravan Canterbury Scene

Review by sgtpepper

2 stars The name of the album is promising but the contents is disappointing. The music has not gotten any muscles from the best Caravan era and melodies don't achieve the heights of the songs from the 70's. The only piece that can somewhat keep pace with average songs from the 70's is "Head above the clouds", which has a irresistible positive Canterbury feeling but very safely taken arrangements with a far cry from potential solos.

"Nowhere to hide" has a decent synth solo towards the end. The only other distinctive track is "Linders field" with again key-based instrument convincing the listener - this time it's the piano, it's a mellow instrumental track.

Recommended to completionists only.

 Cunning Stunts by CARAVAN album cover Studio Album, 1975
3.15 | 354 ratings

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Cunning Stunts
Caravan Canterbury Scene

Review by sgtpepper

3 stars Caravan was producing soft rock/pop albums with little risks, relying on decent vocals, good melodies and restrained instrumental legacy.

Caravan with Hastings learnt well how to craft harmonic positive songs and decorate them with contemporary instruments like rhodes, moogs and brass that didn't sound dated at that time.

"Jack and Jill" has a soothing but cheesy melody but quite good keyboard arrangements. The same holds for Hammond in "Can your hear me".

"All the way" is the only song with a bit of epic spirit but mainly due to its length, there is nothing adventureous about this song.

It's regrettable to say that Caravan went so much away from progressive rock already in 1976 where most other bands were at least rooted with 1 foot in the art rock realm.

 For Girls Who Grow Plump in the Night by CARAVAN album cover Studio Album, 1973
4.16 | 768 ratings

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For Girls Who Grow Plump in the Night
Caravan Canterbury Scene

Review by sgtpepper

4 stars This is the last good and progressive Caravan album. We still have long tracks, we have flute/violin/moog which bring good sophistication to the sound.

"Memory Lain, Hugh-Headloss" has very good instrumental section, not really in the Canterbury style but still having satisfactory moog, drums and flute playing.

"Hoedown" has an irregular rhythm and a bit country feeling, this all packed into a melodic song with 3 minutes. "Surprise surprise" is a polished pop song with good vocals but too conventional instrumentation save cello.

"L'auberge du sanglier" is a pure progressive pleasure with complex rhythm and each instrument contributing. Ranging from dynamic anxious first part transformed into the second majestic and lush part, this is a great track and one of the best by Caravan even though not close to their typical Canterbury sound.

This album deservers 3.5 stars

 Waterloo Lily by CARAVAN album cover Studio Album, 1972
3.77 | 581 ratings

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Waterloo Lily
Caravan Canterbury Scene

Review by sgtpepper

4 stars Having lost their keyboard player, Waterloo Lilly still manages to capture most of the Canterbury spirit of the band with updated sound. Electric piano emerges in the keyboard array. Organ is not that dominant any longer. Some tracks are grooving. We can hear pleasant saxophone soloing.

The good thing that there are fewer radio-friendly tracks than on previous records so less pop.

"Nothing at all" is a mixture of pieces, from grooving almost funky feeling to quiet moments and also progressive complex last part.

"The love in your eye" is a decent Canterbury deputy on this album, helped with flute, strings.

Still quite a decent album before turning to soft rock.

 In the Land of Grey and Pink by CARAVAN album cover Studio Album, 1971
4.30 | 1806 ratings

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In the Land of Grey and Pink
Caravan Canterbury Scene

Review by sgtpepper

4 stars Probably the peak of Caravan's discography due to the important Canterbury track and one of the most famous ones out of this genre. This album was the last one in the original line-up for a long time so we can enjoy Sinclair's keyboard art with organ or piano. The first couple of short tracks share a good sense for melody but are non-essential.

"Golf girl" is so cheesy that it's hard to believe it is coming from one of the premiere Canterbury bands. "Winter wine" saves the first side by including organ solos and mascular bass. "Love to love you" sounds similar to some Gong stuff with a bit of psychedelia.

"Nine feet underground" can be called as fully representative track for the Canterbury genre. Organ playing is set to excellence, there are typical jazzy sections with busy drums and bass. I am missing more advanced guitar playing. The end of the track is quite intensive and finally shows shows guitar riffs.

 If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You by CARAVAN album cover Studio Album, 1970
4.25 | 1069 ratings

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If I Could Do It All Over Again, I'd Do It All Over You
Caravan Canterbury Scene

Review by sgtpepper

4 stars Caravan made an artistic and sophisticate move with their sophomore effort as some songs got longer, complex and feature instrumental moments.

The short melodic tracks no longer have the essential value as on the first album because the longer tracks overshadow them. Honestly, I haven't been a big friend of radio-friendly Caravan tracks.

"I wish I were stoned, don't worry" has a better music than its title with the typical organ soloing and balance of sung vs instrumenta passages.

"As I feel I die" has a jazzy trademark Canterbury drums/bass/guitar wandering motive, very pleasant and also intensive. "With an ear to the ground" is another highlight with a more accessible instrumental offering including piano and flute.

"Hello hello" is notable for its irregular rhythm and "drops" of organ.

"Can't be long now, Francoise" is a great and complex mainly instrumental piece, thanks to saxophone also closer to jazz than usual.

 Caravan by CARAVAN album cover Studio Album, 1968
3.67 | 537 ratings

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Caravan
Caravan Canterbury Scene

Review by sgtpepper

3 stars The debut album shows quite good instrumental capabilities and sonic maturity but first of all, showcases the band's ability to create melodies which laid foundation for Canterbury sense of cosy and mellow melodicism.

The main building stone of the sound seems to be the fuzzed organ alongside the pleasant vocal. The vocal by Hastings sometimes sounds like Wyatt's from Soft Machine.

Music is quite accessible and there is little to admire as a Canterbury or progressive rock fan. After all, these were the first formative years of the style.

Another great element is the high amount of psychedelic elements higlighted by organ and vocal harmonies, but drums can also support.

"Love song with flute" has an important statement: Flute also belongs to the Canterbury style!

The only more complex composition is the last one with pretty good guitar chords a la 60's beat and some intensive Hammond soloing.

A good but non-essential Canterbury album.

 The Show Of Our Lives: Caravan At The BBC 1968-1975 by CARAVAN album cover Live, 2007
4.20 | 52 ratings

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The Show Of Our Lives: Caravan At The BBC 1968-1975
Caravan Canterbury Scene

Review by Warthur
Prog Reviewer

5 stars Be aware that this set comes in two versions: the standalone version subtitled "Caravan at the BBC 1968-1975" has two songs (Place of My Own) and Ride) from a 1968 session which aren't included on the version (subtitled "Caravan at the BBC 1970-1975") compiled in the recent Decca/Deram Years compilation boxed set. (Presumably this is because those songs didn't come out on Decca or Deram, but Verve.)

That said, I wouldn't cry too much over those tracks - fun gems from Caravan's 1968 debut album though they are, they're rather minor songs which quickly fell by the wayside in the wake of the far superior material which Caravan would develop from 1970 onwards. On either version of this set, you get comfortably over two hours of live/live-in-the- studio renditions of much of the band's best material, as well as the odd rarity - perhaps the biggest rarity here being a 9 minute take on Feelin' Reelin' Squealin', which was an early single put out by Caravan's chums Soft Machine.

Magnificently covering Caravan's evolution from underground eccentrics to one of the more polished of the second- tier 1970s prog acts (in the sense of commercial success - they never hit ELP levels of showbiz prominence, but musically speaking they were a top notch act), either version of The Show of Our Lives is excellent, not least for having the good taste to stop comfortably before the wheels ended up coming off of Caravan by the end of the decade.

Thanks to ProgLucky for the artist addition. and to Quinino for the last updates

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