Singer / songwriter Tim Buckley played with the Zappa band as a special guest in 1972. He also recorded for Zappa's 'Straight' label.
His last 'real' album is from 1974. From the 90's on, various record companies have been releasing concerts, demos, etceteras.
|1||tim buckley: tim
(1966, lp, usa, ??) - feat.van dyke parks, billy mundi, jim fielder
|2||tim buckley: goodbye
and hello (2)
(1967, lp, usa, ??) - feat.jimmy bond
happy sad (3)
(1968, lp, usa, ??) - feat.john balkin
blue afternoon (4)
(1969, lp usa, ??)
(1970, lp, usa, ??) - feat.john balkin
(1970, lp, usa, straight) - feat.bunk gardner, buzz gardner, john balkin
greetings from l.a. (7)
(1972, lp, usa, ??)
(1974, lp, usa, ??)
at the fool
(1974, lp, usa, ??)
|tim buckley: blue
(cd-bootleg, living legend llrcd-051)
dream letter - live in london 1968 (10)
(1990, 2cd, uk, demon fiendcd-200)
|11||tim buckley: the
peel sessions 1968 (11)
(1991, cd5", uk, strange fruit recs sfpscd082)
live at the
troubadour 1969 (12)
(1994, cd, fr, edsel records edcd 400)
buckley: morning glory
(1994, cd, ??, band of joy bojcd 009)
buckley: honey man (14)
(1995, cd, uk, edsel records edcd 450)
: the copenhagen tapes
(2000, cd, ??, pinnacle licensed repertoire plrcd018
|tim buckley: a review and
critique of the man and his music
(2009, dvd, usa, sexy intellectual si 551dvd)
|tim buckley: live, 1969 and 1974
(2012, lp, italy, b13 - bb presents b180lp) - clear yellow vinyl in pvc sleeve, ltd edition of 500 copies
|tim buckley: newport '68
(2015, cd, ??, ??)
[Published on 2/7/2007] - from AFFZ
TIM BUCKLEY: MY FLEETING HOUSE
Available on DVD May 15, 2007 Through MVD Visual
Tim Buckley from the cover of Happy Sad
My Fleeting House is first-ever DVD collection of performances of Tim Buckley. This essential DVD features rare live performances from various television shows and interview footage spanning his entire career.
The DVD has eleven full-length songs, and three partial performances. This DVD also features insightful interviews with Larry Beckett (co-writer of many songs with Buckley), Lee Underwood (Buckley's guitarist) and David Browne (author of "Dream Brother: The Lives of Jeff and Tim Buckley").
The footage spans his entire career, from 1967 to 1974, and includes unreleased video of interaction with Buckley on The Steve Allen Show (1969) and on WITF's The Show (1970). The footage is taken from various television programs from 1967 to 1974 right up to the time of his death in 1975. All but two of the musical clips are unreleased. As an additional oddity, the clip of Buckley being interviewed on The Steve Allen Show includes Jayne Meadows complimenting Buckley on his hair.
Despite having produced nine studio albums, three live albums, and many "best of" compilations – My Fleeting House is the first-ever authorized collection of Buckley's visual performances. Several segments on this new collection have not been seen for over thirty years. MVD Visual has secured the best possible, first-generation video sources for the compilation, including footage from American, British, and Dutch television, and also a forgotten feature film. This DVD has the full approval of the Estate of Tim Buckley.
Buckley was an experimental vocalist and performer who incorporated jazz, psychedelia, funk, soul, and avant-garde rock in a short career spanning the late 1960s and early 1970s. He often regarded his voice as an instrument, a talent most exploited on his albums Goodbye and Hello, Lorca, and Starsailor. He was the father of musician and singer Jeff Buckley, also known for his three-and-a-half octave voice, who died in 1997. Buckley released his debut album Tim Buckley on Elektra in 1966. A folk-rock album, it contained psychedelic melodies written with input from Beckett. He went on to release Goodbye and Hello (1967), Happy Sad (1969), Blue Afternoon (1969), Lorca (1970), Starsailor (1970), Greetings from L.A. (1972), Sefronia (1973), and Look at the Fool (1974).
Born in Washington DC, Tim Buckley lived for 10 years in New York before
moving to southern California. During his childhood, he was a fan of Johnny
Cash, Hank Williams, Nat King Cole, and Miles Davis, although country music was
his foremost passion. He left school at 18 with twenty songs written with Larry
Beckett under his belt — many of which later featured on his debut album.
Mothers of Invention drummer Jimmy Carl Black introduced Buckley to Herb Cohen,
and he quickly got him signed to Elektra record company. He also met guitarist
Lee Underwood around this time, who became a big part of nearly all of
Buckley's artistic endeavors.
On June 28, 1975 after returning from the last show of a tour in Dallas,
Buckley snorted heroin at a friend's house. Having diligently controlled his
habit while on the road, his tolerance was lowered, and the combination of a
small amount of drugs mixed with the amount of alcohol he'd been consuming all
day to celebrate the tour's end was too much. His friend took him home thinking
he was merely drunk. He was put to bed by his friends, who told his wife that
he'd also used
some barbiturates. As she watched TV in bed beside him, Buckley turned blue. Attempts by friends and paramedics to revive him were unsuccessful. Reportedly, Buckley's last words were "Bye Bye Baby," delivered in a way reminiscent of the line in Ray Charles' "Driftin' Blues." Buckley was just 28 years of age.
Arranged in chronological order, My Fleeting House traces the evolution of Buckley's music, voice, songwriting, and backup bands.
DVD extras include a 12-page booklet of unreleased Buckley photos, an
album-by-album review by Underwood, Beckett, and Browne, and Beckett
(also a poet) reciting "Song to the Siren."
Inside Pop – "No Man Can Find the War"
Late Night Line Up – "Happy Time"
Late Night Line Up – "Morning Glory"
Old Grey Whistle Test – "Dolphins"
The Monkees Show – "Song to the Siren"
Greenwich Village – "Who Do You Love"
Dutch TV – "Happy Time"
Dutch TV – "Sing a Song for You"
Music Video Live – "Sally Go Round the Roses"
Boboquivari – "Blue Melody"
Boboquivari – "Venice Beach (Music Boats by the Bay)"
The Show – "I Woke Up"
The Show – "Come Here Woman"
The Christian Licorice Store – "Pleasant Street"
-- additional info: Danny Mathys