Warner Bros / Wea
Release date
10 Oct 1995
Running length
26 tracks
Running time


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    Track     Duration Listeners
1 Talkin' to My Heart 4:56 5,002
2 Hollywood (Some Other Kind of Town) 5:46 3,833
3 Blow By Blow 4:27 5,468
4 Winds of Change 4:28 5,108
5 I Do 4:28 5,039
6 Nothing Without You 3:09 4,913
7 Dreamin' the Dream 3:45 3,909
8 Sooner or Later 5:41 5,222
9 I Wonder Why 4:30 4,759
10 Nights in Estoril 4:47 4,585
11 I Got It for You 4:10 4,719
12 All Over Again 3:36 5,751
13 These Strange Times 7:07 3,968
All Over Again (Album Version) 3:37 6
I Got It In For You (Album Version) 4:11 4
Nights In Estoril (Album Version) 4:47 7
I Wonder Why (Album Version) 4:30 7
Sooner Or Later (Album Version) 5:42 7
Dreamin' The Dream (Album Version) 3:46 6
Nothing Without You (Album Version) 3:09 8
I Do (Album Version) 4:28 10
Winds Of Change (Album Version) 4:28 13
Blow By Blow (Album Version) 4:28 11
Hollywood (Some Other Kind Of Town) (Album Version) 5:46 16
These Strange Times (Album Version) 7:08 4
Talkin' To My Heart (Album Version) 4:57 14

About this album

As far as odds and ends packages go, Original Fleetwood Mac (1971) is an undeniably strong collection culled primarily from the band’s first incarnation, featuring John McVie (bass/guitar), Mick Fleetwood (drums), Peter Green (guitar/vocals), and Jeremy Spencer (guitar/piano/vocals). As evidenced by the material, this quartet are an unmistakably blues-based combo. Early on they distinguished themselves as not only interpreters of traditional fare, but skilled composers, especially Green, who penned the vast majority of these selections. While their entire output during this era can be found on the six-disc Complete Blue Horizon Sessions: 1967-1969 (1999), the best of those secondary sides are contained within this disc. Green’s total envelopment of the blues, coupled with equally inspired guitar craft, illuminate the traditional “Drifting” and “First Train Home,” as well as an adventurous, hopped-up cover of Muddy Waters’ “Rollin’ and Tumblin’,” titled “Rambling Pony No. 2.” “Watch Out” reveals Fleetwood Mac’s decidedly jazzier visage. While the driving upbeat rhythm is deeply rooted in a Chicago-style delivery, Green’s fretwork is undeniably fresh, giving the outing fuel for the combo’s fiery contributions. “A Fool No More” is another notable variation and possible harbinger of their later psychedelic ventures. The instrumental “Fleetwood Mac” sounds as if it may have been taken from a jam session already in progress.

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  • snowfaller

    I don't care for Bramlett's voice but otherwise it's not bad.

    16 Jun 8:16pm Reply
  • MJRocker1987

    Bekka Bramlett is a great singer, but seems very out of place in Fleetwood Mac.

    9 Oct 2013 Reply
  • rockmetalrules

    @mixplusik:lol thats the song i actually kinda like on the whole album! this was not a good period in F Mac history.

    29 Jan 2012 Reply
  • foxyluva

    Oh dear. Definitely the bands worst moment.

    30 Nov 2011 Reply
  • mixplusik

    I love this album! (well, except the last song, but the others are great :] )

    8 Mar 2009 Reply
  • c-oss

    Great CD - i don't know why its so unknown

    25 Nov 2008 Reply

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