Saturday, February 26, 2022

Stevie Nicks Bella Donna 2LP Set For Record Store Day 2022


This double vinyl version includes the remastered original album and an LP of studio outtakes, B-sides and demos, many for the first time on vinyl, from the 2016 Bella Donna Deluxe Edition.



Side 1
1. Bella Donna (2016 Remaster)
2. Kind of Woman (2016 Remaster)
3. Stop Draggin' My Heart Around (with Tom Petty and The Heartbreakers) [2016 Remaster]
4. Think About It (2016 Remaster)
5. After the Glitter Fades (2016 Remaster)

Side 2
1. Edge of Seventeen (2016 Remaster)
2. How Still My Love (2016 Remaster)
3. Leather and Lace (2016 Remaster) [Remastered]
4. Outside the Rain (2016 Remaster)
5. The Highwayman (2016 Remaster)


Side 1
1. Edge of Seventeen (Early Take)
2. Think About It (Alternate Version)
3. How Still My Love (Alternate Version)
4. Leather and Lace (Alternate Version)
5. Bella Donna (Demo) (Demo)

Side 2
1. Gold and Braid (Unreleased Version)
2. Sleeping Angel (Alternate Version)
3. If You Were My Love (Unreleased Version)
4. The Dealer (Unreleased Version)
5. Blue Lamp (2016 Remaster)(Heavy Metal Soundtrack)
6. Sleeping Angel (From Fast Times at Ridgemont High) [2016 Remaster]

Quantity 15,000

Tuesday, February 15, 2022

Stevie Nicks Is Still Living Her Dreams

 The New Yorker Interview

Stevie Nicks Is Still Living Her Dreams

The rock-and-roll icon talks about style, spirits, and writing one of her best songs ever.

By Tavi Gevinson

The New Yorker

I first met Stevie Nicks in 2013, when I was about to turn seventeen. At the time, I was editing Rookie, an online magazine for teen girls, and I had recently given a tedxTeen talk critiquing a trend of superficially “strong” female characters in pop culture. I am sure the video would embarrass me now, but I stand by its concluding line: “Just be Stevie Nicks.” A few months later, I heard from Nicks’s management team. Her cousin had sent her the video of my talk, and she wanted to invite me to a Fleetwood Mac show. At the concert, in Chicago, I bawled listening to Nicks sing her otherworldly songs, and was stunned when I heard the same voice dedicating her performance of “Landslide” to me. Backstage, Nicks gave me a gold moon-shaped necklace—a token she grants to those she’s taken under her wing. We kept up a friendship, and, in 2017, I interviewed her for Rookie’s podcast. Then the show’s production company shut down midseason, and the conversation never aired.n company shut down midseason, and the conversation never aired.

In the years since, Nicks’s appeal among younger generations has only grown. On TikTok, her songs provide a soundtrack to viral videos and fans pay tribute to her witchy aesthetic. Artists such as Harry Styles, Miley Cyrus, and Lana Del Rey have asked her to lend her voice to their songs, and she’s become “fairy godmother” to a wide circle of younger artists. For listeners, too, she has always acted as a kind of spiritual guide. In her music, loss is simultaneously earth-shattering and ordinary. Heartbreak is survivable, and possibly a key to self-knowledge. Many of her songs take place at night, in dreams or visions, “somewhere out in the back of your mind.” Her narrator frequently asks questions of herself and of some higher power, as if in constant conversation with her own intuition. When I said “Just be Stevie Nicks,” I was thinking of how her work had taught me to see such sensitivity as a source of strength. Nicks’s music is what you listen to when you need help listening to yourself.

Over two evenings last month, Nicks and I caught up over the phone. She was at her home in Santa Monica, where she has spent the pandemic keeping nocturnal hours and working on a TV series based on the Welsh myth of Rhiannon. When she apologized for asking to speak at 10:30 p.m. E.T., I assured her that I was on a similar schedule. “Good,” she said. “Then we are definitely friends of the night.” This interview has been adapted from our unpublished early conversation and our recent ones.