The Doors - Waiting For The Sun (1968). Update Required To play the media you will need to either update your browser to a recent version or update your Flash plugin.
Waiting For The Sun, released July 3rd, 1968 through Elektra Records, is the third studio album from psychedelic rock band The Doors. The Unknown Soldier and Hello, I Love You were the two singles released for the album. The recording of the album was notable as it was the first album marred by Jim Morrison’s growing alcoholism. Despite this, it was a massive commercial success and it was their first album to reach number one on the Billboard 200. Hello, I Love You was also their first single to reach number one. Waiting For The Sun Q&A.
Waiting For The Sun". At first flash of Eden We race down to the sea Standing there on freedom's shore. Waiting for the sun Waiting for the sun Waiting for the sun. Can you feel it Now that Spring has come That it's time to live in the scattered sun. Waiting for the sun Waiting,, waiting,, waiting,, waiting, waiting,, waiting,, waiting,, waiting. Waiting For The Sun" lyrics provided for educational purposes and personal use only.
Waiting for the Sun is a respectable, if unimpressive, third album; it at least represents an advance over Strange Days (which had the knack of sounding like the first Doors album, not only as good). Nevertheless the Doors are not a particularly exciting hard rock band and Morrison is something like rock music’s equivalent to Rod McKuen. Whether all this adds up to the praise that has been heaped on the Doors in some circles is open to question. As for the music, great rock it isn’t - but then Morrison is supposedly our generation’s sex symbol. Anyway the cover is pretty. In This Article: The.
The Doors' 1967 albums had raised expectations so high that their third effort was greeted as a major disappointment. With a few exceptions, the material was much mellower, and while this yielded some fine melodic ballad rock in "Love Street," "Wintertime Love," "Summer's Almost Gone," and "Yes, the River Knows," there was no denying that the songwriting was not as impressive as it had been on the first two records.
|1||Waiting For The Sun (Radio Edit)||2:56|
|2||Waiting For The Sun (Instrumental)||2:54|
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode (Text): 8 713545 792256
- Barcode (String): 8713545792256