Barclay James Harvest, The Lyrics

Genre: Rock

Barclay James Harvest, The Lyrics - by Popularity

1 Science Fiction: Nova Lepidoptera
2 Welcome To The Show
3 Echoes And Shadows
4 Love On The Line
5 How Do You Feel Now
6 The Song (they Love To Sing)
7 Cheap The Bullet
8 Alone In The Night
9 Beyond The Grave
10 Dark Now My Sky
11 After The Day
12 For No One
13 On The Wings Of Love
14 Forever Yesterday
15 Alright Down Get Boogie (mu Ala Rusic)
16 Once More
17 Hard Hearted Woman
18 In Memory Of The Martyrs
19 Fact: The Closed Shop
20 Song For You
21 Child Of The Universe
22 Panic
23 Capricorn
24 Shadows On The Sky
25 Play To The World
26 Just A Day Away (forever Tomorrow)
27 Who Do We Think We Are
28 All My Life
29 Song With No Meaning
30 River Of Dreams
31 Doctor Doctor
32 Hymn For The Children
33 Life Is For Living
34 Taking Me Higher
35 Ballad Of Denshaw Mill
36 Crazy (over You)
37 Turning In Circles
38 Turn The Key
39 The Time Of Our Lives
40 The Life You Lead
41 Victims Of Circumstance
42 Spud-u-like
43 The Iron Maiden
44 In My Life
45 Waiting On The Borderline
46 Poor Man's Moody Blues
47 Ring Of Changes
48 Suicide?
49 A Matter Of Time
50 Back In The Game
51 Back To Earth
52 In Search Of England
53 The Poet
54 Children Of The Disappeared
55 Inside My Nightmare
56 Lady Loves
57 Mr. E
58 Copii Romania
59 Back To The Wall
60 The Great 1974 Mining Disaster
61 Origin Earth
62 Rebel Woman
63 Mocking Bird
64 Delph Town Morn
65 Pool Of Tears
66 Death Of A City
67 Psychedelic Child
68 Say You’ll Stay
69 She Said
70 Moonwater
71 Knoydart
72 Sideshow
73 Song For Dying
74 One Hundred Thousand Smiles Out
75 You Need Love
76 Vanessa Simmons
77 Summer Soldier
78 Three Weeks To Despair
79 Silver Wings
80 Highway For Fools
81 Friend Of Mine
82 Watching You
83 Fifties Child
84 Thank You
85 (took Me) So Long
86 Rock 'n' Roll Lady
87 Where Do We Go
88 Believe In Me
89 High Wire
90 Good Love Child
91 Yesterday's Heroes
92 The Great Unknown
93 I’m Like A Train
94 Skin Flicks
95 Berlin
96 Hymn
97 May Day
98 Mother Dear
99 Sperratus
100 Classics: A Tale Of Two Sixties
101 Leper's Song
102 Polk Street Rag
103 Looking From The Outside
104 Taking Some Time On
105 Love Is Like A Violin
106 Ra
107 Blue John's Blues
108 Midnight Drug
109 Paraiso Dos Cavalos
110 Crazy City
111 African
112 Fantasy: Loving Is Easy
113 Rock 'n' Roll Star
114 Harry's Song
115 The Sun Will Never Shine
116 Jonathan
117 African Nights
118 Fiction: The Streets Of San Francisco
119 Sea Of Tranquility
120 Little Lapwing
121 Teenage Heart
122 When The World Was Woken
123 Moongirl
124 Mill Boys
125 Giving It Up
126 Spirit On The Water
127 The World Goes On
128 Someone There You Know
129 Waiting For The Right Time
130 One Night
131 Negative Earth
132 Halfway To Freedom
133 Following Me
134 Harbour
135 Ball And Chain
136 Paper Wings
137 If Love Is King
138 Guitar Blues
139 For Your Love
140 Galadriel
141 Sweet Jesus
142 Poor Boy Blues
143 John Lennon’s Guitar
144 He Said Love
145 I’ve Got A Feeling
146 Happy Old World
147 Ursula (The Swansea Song)
148 Do You Believe In Dreams (same Chance For Everyone)
149 Cold War
150 Titles
151 See Me See You
152 Lady Macbeth
153 Kiev
154 Sip Of Wine

Barclay James Harvest, The Bio

Barclay James Harvest are an English progressive rock band. They were founded in Saddleworth, Yorkshire, in September 1966 by John Lees, Les Holroyd, Stuart "Woolly" Wolstenholme (1947–2010), and Mel Pritchard (1948–2004).

After signing with EMI's Parlophone in the UK for one single in early 1968, they moved to the more progressively inclined Harvest label. Their self-titled debut album was released in mid 1970 to positive reviews, but few sales. Their second album Once Again gained more favourable reviews, and the tour that followed was conducted with a full orchestra under the guidance of Robert John Godfrey. Their third album Barclay James Harvest and Other Short Stories was an even greater achievement, though Martyn Ford was brought in to supervise the orchestral work after Robert John Godfrey departed over writing issues behind "Mockingbird" - one of the group's most consistently popular tracks. By the release of their fourth album, Baby James Harvest, in 1972, the pressures of touring were beginning to have an impact on the band, and the album's inconsistency was noticed by both fans and critics alike.

After this album, they departed from EMI, and signed to Polydor, the move immediately resulting in greater sales. The next album, Everyone Is Everybody Else (1974), is viewed by many as their artistic high point. The album being played extensively on Radio Caroline, and later appearing in their Top 100 All Time Albums Chart.