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The 5th Dimension: Portrait/Love's Lines, Angles & Rhymes/Individually & Collectively/Living Together, Growing Together *

Track List

>Puppet Man
>One Less Bell to Answer
>Feelin' Alright?
>This Is Your Life
>Love Like Ours, A
>Save the Country
>Medley: The Declaration/A Change Is Gonna Come/People Gotta Be Free
>Dimension 5ive
>Leave a Little Room
>(Last Night) I Didn't Get to Sleep at All
>All Kinds of People
>Sky & Sea
>Tomorrow Belongs to the Children
>Turn Around to Me
>If I Could Reach You
>Half Moon
>Band of Gold
>Border Song
>Black Patch
>Time and Love
>Love's Lines, Angels and Rhymes
>What Does It Take (To Win Your Love)
>Guess Who?
>Viva Tirado
>Light Sings
>Rainmaker, The
>He's a Runner
>Singer, The
>Every Night
>Open Your Window
>Ashes to Ashes
>Everything's Been Changed
>Riverwitch, The
>Living Together, Growing Together
>Day by Day
>There's Nothin' Like Music
>What Do I Need to Be Me
>There Never Was a Day
>Let Me Be Lonely

Album Notes

Liner Note Author: Ian McFarlane.

Recording information: Wally Heider Recording, Hollywood.

From the late '60s into the mid-'70s, the 5th Dimension were one of America's most popular vocal groups, performing polished pop vocal arrangements with a dash of soul, accompanied by expert production and some of the best studio musicians of the day. This set from the Australian reissue label Raven Records features four of the group's albums complete on a two-disc set. Released in 1970, Portrait included the hit singles "Save the Country" and "One Less Bell to Answer," while 1971's Love's Lines, Angles and Rhymes was an eclectic set that included compositions by Harry Nilsson, Paul McCartney, and Laura Nyro. Issued in 1972, Individually & Collectively featured two Top Ten singles, "(Last Night) I Didn't Get to Sleep at All" and "If I Could Reach You," and the title track of 1973's Living Together, Growing Together would prove to be the group's final Top 40 hit. While these albums were late in the cycle of the group's original lineup -- Marilyn McCoo and Billy Davis, Jr. would leave the group shortly after the release of 1975's Earthbound -- the 5th Dimension's skills as performers were as strong as ever, and fans of their pop-soul sound will enjoy this look at their '70s repertoire. ~ Mark Deming


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