Elvis Presley – Elvis' Gold Records Volume 4
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Elvis Presley – Elvis' Gold Records Volume 4

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Elvis Presley - guitar, vocals [click here to see more vinyl featuring Elvis Presley]

The Jordanaires (A2-3, A5 to B4, B6)

The Jubilee Four (A4)

Carole Lombard Quartet (A4)

The Imperials Quartet (A6)

Written by Edward Heyman (A1), Victor Young (A1), Dave Bartholomew (A2), Pearl King (A2), Charlie Daniels (A3), Joy Byers (A3), Ray Charles (A4), Otis Blackwell (A5), Winfield Scott (A5), Darrell Glenn (A6), Bill Giant (B1, B4), Bernie Baum (B1, B4), Florence Kaye (B1, B4), Bennie Benjamin (B2), Sol Marcus (B2), Doc Pomus (B3), Mort Shuman (B3), Domenico Modugno (B4), Clyde Otis (B5), Ivory Joe Hunter (B5), Mike Stoller (B6), Jerry Lieber (B6)


1 LP, standard sleeve

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : black

Speed : 33 RPM

Size : 12'’



Record Press : Pallas

Label : Speakers Corner

Original Label : RCA

Recorded June 1958 to June 1966

Originally released in January 1968

Reissued in May 2015


Tracks :

Side A:

  1. Love Letters
  2. Witchcraft
  3. It Hurts Me
  4. What'd I Say
  5. Please Don't Drag That String Around
  6. Indescribably Blue

Side B:

  1. You're The Devil In Disguise
  2. Lonely Man
  3. A Mess Of Blues
  4. Ask Me
  5. Ain't That Loving You Baby
  6. Just Tell Her Jim Said Hello


Reviews :

“The fourth volume of Elvis' Gold Records was the first of his hits compilations to be issued at a point when Elvis Presley wasn't considered a very important rock & roll star anymore (a few months later, he would embark on his network television "comeback"). Indeed, it appeared at a point when it seemed, as Neal Umphred pointed out, "Elvis' gold was drained up and he was reduced to filling up the fourth volume with B-sides." Covering the early '60s through the end of 1967, the original collection had the bad fortune to appear at a point when politics, international affairs, and a generational change in the listening public all combined to render Elvis seemingly irrelevant. A great deal of social and musical change had taken place while Elvis withdrew from concerts and television appearances, made his movies, and scarcely attempted the recording of any non-soundtrack albums. So at the time, the album's arrival, and even its title, might have seemed like a joke to a lot of observers. That having been said, there is some superb music on Gold Records, Vol. 4, including "What'd I Say," "Witchcraft," and "A Mess of Blues," even if not a lot of it seemed near the cutting edge of music circa 1968.” AllMusic Review by Bruce Eder


Ratings :

Allmusic : 4.5 / 5 ,  Discogs  4,88 / 5 

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