Joan Baez–Videos

Posted on October 26, 2009. Filed under: Art, Communications, Life, Music, Songs, Videos | Tags: , , , , , , , |


” Action is the antidote to despair.”

Joan Baez Hush Little Baby

Joan Baez – It Ain’t Me, Babe (Live 1965)

Joan Baez – Farewell Angelina (Live 1966)

Joan Baez – With God on Our Side (Live 1966)

Blowing in the wind

Bob Dylan & Joan Baez- Blowin in the wind

Joan Baez – Babe I’m Gonna Leave You

Joan Baez – The Green Green Grass Of Home

Joan Baez – Jesse

Joan Baez – Virgin Mary (Had One Son)


Joan Baez: Streets of Laredo

Joan Baez: Once I had a Sweetheart

Joan Baez – Once I Knew A Pretty Girl

Joan Baez – Tears Of Rage (1968)

Joan Baez – The Night They Drove Old Dixie Down

Bob Dylan w Joan Baez i dreamed i saw st. augustine live

Joan Baez, Diamonds and Rust – Live, 1975

Joan Baez – Where have All The Flowers Gone

Joan Baez – Sweet Sir Galahad

Bob Dylan & Joan Baez – Deportee (1976)

Joan Baez – For All We Know (1979)

With god on our side – Bob Dylan and Joan Baez

Joan Baez – Kumbaya

Joan Baez – Oh Freedom – Turn Me Around – 1984

Joan Baez – I Want To Know What Love Is (1985)

Joan Baez – Strange Rivers (1990) (Nashville)

Joan Baez ‘Don’t Think Twice’ @ Leopold’s Berkeley 1993 randtfilms

Joan Baez – Amazing Grace (Live)

Joan Baez – Me And Bobby McGee

Joan Baez – Don’t cry for me, Argentina

Joan Baez – Love Is Just A Four Letter Word

What A Wonderful World This Would Be

Joan Baez – The Lily Of The West

Joan Baez – House of the Rising Sun

joan baez day after tomorow

Joan Baez – Forever Young

Joan Baez – The Day After Tomorrow (glastonbury 29 – 06 – 08) – Hdtv High Quality

joan baez live at harvard march 2008

“You don’t get to choose how you are going to die or when. You can only decide how you’re going to live.”


Background Articles and Videos

“…Joan Chandos Baez (born January 9, 1941, in Staten Island, New York) is a folk singer and songwriter known for her highly individual vocal style.[1] Many of her songs are topical songs and deal with social issues.

She is perhaps best known for her hit “Diamonds & Rust” and her covers of Phil Ochs’s “There but for Fortune” and The Band’s “The Night They Drove Old Dixie Down” (a top-five single on the United States charts in 1971), and to a lesser extent, “Farewell, Angelina” and “Love Is Just a Four-Letter Word” — along with “Joe Hill”, “Sweet Sir Galahad” and “We Shall Overcome” (three of the songs she performed at the 1969 Woodstock Festival).

She remains known for her long relationship with Bob Dylan and her lifelong passion for activism, notably in the areas of nonviolence, civil and human rights and, more recently, the environment.

Baez has performed publicly for over 50 years, released over 30 albums and recorded songs in at least eight languages. She is considered a folk singer although her music has strayed from folk considerably after the 1960s, encompassing everything from rock and pop to country and gospel. Although a songwriter herself, especially in the mid-1970s, Baez is most often regarded as an interpreter of other people’s work, covering songs by The Allman Brothers Band, The Beatles, Jackson Browne, Dylan, Woody Guthrie, The Rolling Stones, Pete Seeger, Paul Simon, Stevie Wonder and many other artists. In more recent years, she has found success interpreting songs of diverse songwriters such as Ryan Adams, Steve Earle and Natalie Merchant. …”

Joan Baez: The Folk Heroine Mellows With Age

by Mary Harron

“…In 1959 Joan Baez walked out on stage at the Newport Folk Festival and touched off a wave of adulation that was to reach almost religious proportions. She became the first post-rock ‘n’ roll youth idol, the patron saint of the new folk music: Time magazine ran a rather bemused cover story on the Baez phenomenon, fans would ask for locks of her hair.

She joined the civil rights marches in the South, walking beside Martin Luther King, turned down vast financial offers, and presented a public image that was a fusion of purity and rebellion. As the ‘60s passed her music went out of fashion, but she remained venerated as a symbol of the anti-war movement. Now, 25 years later, she can’t get a record deal in America: both the music and the social conscience are out of fashion.

In Europe, Baez still commands large audiences. On Wednesday night she filled Hammersmith Odeon. It’s a popularity that owes something to ‘60s nostalgia and something to the political climate, where her anti-nuclear stand touches off a more passionate response. At Hammersmith the audience was made up of middle-aged couples and serious clean-cut young people who looked much like her earnest college-student followers of the early ‘60s. As the audience clapped and sang along to the old songs—“A Hard Rain’s Gonna Fall”, “Suzanne”, “Let It Be”—one could feel a longing for old ideals, for simple answers, and communality. …”

Joan Baez

Night Talk: An Interview With Joan Baez (part 1)

Night Talk: An Interview With Joan Baez (part 2)

JOAN BAEZ interview: Today Show 9/5/2008

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23 Responses to “Joan Baez–Videos”

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thanks for the videos! great stuff- I got to see her a few years back live–amazing and humble

Your welcome.

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