Logo: FYE - For Your Entertainment
FREE SHIPPING on CD & Movie Orders Over $40 See Details
Navigation Toggle

Sell your copy

close   X
Jeff Buckley-You & I [LP]
New Vinyl

Jeff Buckley

You & I [LP]

Format: Vinyl   Release Date: 03/11/2016
Notify Me

Availability: Out of stock

Reg. Price: $36.99

Member Price: $33.29

add to wishlist

    Track Title

    Time

  1. Just Like a Woman 6:28
  2. Everyday People 4:34
  3. Don't Let the Sun Catch You Cryin' 4:02
  4. Grace 6:11
  5. Calling You 4:59
  6. Dream of You and I 4:29
  7. The Boy with the Thorn in His Side [The Smiths Cover]
  8. Poor Boy Long Way from Home [Traditional Blues Song, Bukka White Cover]
  9. Night Flight [Led Zeppelin Cover]
  10. I Know It's Over [The Smiths Cover]
  11. The Boy with the Thorn in His Side 3:34
  12. Poor Boy Long Way from Home 6:02
  13. Night Flight 4:54
  14. I Know It's Over 7:02

Jeff Buckley recorded the ten tracks that comprise the 2016 compilation You I in February 1993, roughly four months after he signed to Columbia Records. He'd start recording Grace, his lone completed studio album, with producer Andy Wallace a few months after he laid down these sketches, but despite containing a solo demo of "Grace," the closest connection to the music on You I is the coffeehouse crooner showcased on Live at Sin-e, the EP released as a teaser toward the conclusion of 1993. Like that EP and its accompanying 2003 expansion, You I relies on covers delivered by Buckley, accompanied by nothing more than his electric guitar, strummed as if it were an acoustic. Much of the repertoire showcased on this album will be familiar to any Gen-Xer who attended college during the height of alternative rock: classic rock numbers intertwined with the Smiths and standards, and tunes chosen to telegraph the singer's influences while also providing context for the originals. Occasionally, there's a slight surprise -- Buckley attempts Bukka White's Delta stomp on a slippery, slurred version of "Poor Boy Long Way from Home" -- but usually, You I feels of piece with the rest of his early work: he zeroes in on both the funk and spectral qualities of Zeppelin, he elongates Bob Dylan, plays "Don't Let the Sun Catch You Cryin'" relatively straight, and he finds his heart in Morrissey Marr, drawing equally from the heartbreak and jangle. All these tunes may have been composed by other writers, but in Buckley's hands they seem to belong to him, which is the highest compliment that can ever be paid to a vocalist. [You I was also released on LP.] ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine, Rovi

For More Entertainment

Join our mailing list:

Order Information

Shipping & Returns

Need Help?