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Vinyl LP pressing. What you hear on 1971's Fly is Yoko Ono's disarming combination of opacity and visceral, personal transparency in full bloom. It's one of the most unbridled, most captivating soul albums ever made. And that's right where she wants you: vulnerable, wide open to any-and-everything, ready to have your world tipped onto it's head. She's a master of spinning your head around. First, you get the Bar Band from Hell of "Midsummer New York" to kick things off. It's about the last thing you'd expect from Ono coming off Plastic Ono Band. But here you are, listening to Ono channeling Elvis. Why am I all of a sudden bopping along to it? At 16-minute-plus, the tranced-out, motorik-inspired boogie "Mind Train" is rough-and-ready for your next basement get down. Movement and perspiration required. Then, we have the absolutely gutting blues of "Don't Worry, Kyoko (Mummy's Only Looking For Her Hand in The Snow)." Full of ache and raw emotion, the song is a love note, a plea for forgiveness, to her estranged daughter Kyoko shot across the universe on a flaming arrow.
Midsummer New York , Mind Train , Mind Holes , Don't Worry Kyoko (Mummy's Only Looking for a Hand in the Snow) , Mrs. Lennon , Hirake , Toilet Piece / Unknown , O'Wind (Body Is the Scar of Your Mind) , Airmale , Don't Count the Waves 1 You 1, Fly 1, Telephone Piece 1, Between the Takes 1, Will You Touch Me 1, The Path 1, Head Play (Medley: You/Airmale/Fly)