40 Albums Baby Boomers Loved That Millennials Don't Know

From Tina Turner to Eric Clapton, these LPs were beloved by millions, but are younger generations finding them?

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Phil Ochs, 'Pleasures of the Harbor' (1967)
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Courtesy of A&M Records38/40

Phil Ochs, 'Pleasures of the Harbor' (1967)

In the early-to-mid-Sixties, Ochs was just a notch below Bob Dylan in the protest-singer pantheon. But Dylan's historical presence is so overwhelming that he's become a stand-in for the entire folk movement, marginalizing the likes of Ochs in the popular imagination. Don't sleep on him. When folk faded away, Ochs himself turned from simple acoustic-guitar arrangements to the more ambitious and heavily orchestrated Pleasures of the Harbor (1967). After seven musically and lyrically detailed song epics, the "The Crucifixion" closed the LP melancholy fashion with an eight-minute allegory comparing JFK to Jesus.  

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