Forever Changes is the third studio album by the American rock band Love, released by Elektra Records in November 1967.[9] The album saw the group embrace a subtler folk-oriented sound, acoustic guitar, and orchestration, while primary songwriter Arthur Lee explored darker themes alluding to mortality and his creeping disillusionment with the 1960s counterculture. It was the final album recorded by the original band lineup; after its completion, Bryan MacLean left the group acrimoniously and the other members were dismissed by leader Lee.

Forever Changes
Colorful human faces merged into one head, has text, all on a white background
Studio album by
ReleasedNovember 1, 1967 (1967-11-01)[1]
RecordedJune 9 – September 25, 1967
StudioSunset Sound Recorders Hollywood, California
Love chronology
Da Capo
Forever Changes
Four Sail
Singles from Forever Changes
  1. "Alone Again Or" / "A House Is Not a Motel"
    Released: January 1968
  2. "The Daily Planet" / "Andmoreagain"
    Released: March 1968
  3. "Your Mind and We Belong Together" / "Laughing Stock"
    Released: September 1968

Forever Changes had only moderate success in the album charts when it was first released in 1967; it peaked at No. 154 in the US,[10] with a stronger showing in the United Kingdom, where it reached No. 24.[11] In subsequent years, it became recognized as an influential document of 1960s psychedelia and was named among the greatest albums of all time by a variety of publications.

Background edit

Love in 1966; one year before the beginning of the album's recording.

In 1966, Love had released two albums in relatively rapid succession, including their second LP Da Capo, which spawned their only Top 40 hit, "7 and 7 Is".[12] However, the group's opportunity for major national success dwindled as a consequence of frontman Arthur Lee's unwillingness to tour, his deteriorating relationship with Love's other songwriter Bryan MacLean, and the overshadowing presence of label-mates the Doors.[13][14] In a 1992 interview, MacLean spoke of him and Lee "competing a bit like Lennon and McCartney to see who would come up with the better song. It was part of our charm. Everybody had different behaviour patterns. Eventually, the others couldn't cut it".[15] Throughout this period the band – reduced to a quintet with the departures of Alban "Snoopy" Pfisterer and Tjay Cantrelli – were known to retreat to a dilapidated mansion in Hollywood, nicknamed "The Castle", where the group became further stagnated by their use of heroin.[16] The band was allowed to live in this mansion as long as they did the maintenance and paid the taxes. According to author John Einerson, the rumor of it being formerly lived in by Bela Lugosi is a myth.

Inspiration edit

Rather than base his writings on Los Angeles's burgeoning hippie scene, Lee's material for Forever Changes was drawn from his lifestyle and environment.[16] The songs reflected upon grim but blissful themes and Lee's skepticism of the flower power movement.[17] Writer Andrew Hultkrans explained Lee's frame of mind at the time: "Arthur Lee was one member of the '60s counterculture who didn't buy flower-power wholesale, who intuitively understood that letting the sunshine in wouldn't instantly vaporize the world's (or his own) dark stuff".[18] Love's third studio album also brought about a sense of urgency for Lee. With his band in disarray and growing concerns over his own mortality, Lee envisioned Forever Changes as a lament to his memory.[18]

Having already produced the group's first two albums, Bruce Botnick was enlisted in overseeing the production of the third album along with Lee.[19] Botnick, who had just finished working on Buffalo Springfield's Buffalo Springfield Again, invited Neil Young to co-produce the upcoming Love album, but Young, after initially agreeing, excused himself from the project.[20] As Botnick recalled "Neil really had the burning desire to go solo and realize his dream without being involved in another band".[21] According to the liner notes in the compilation album Love Story, Young was involved in Forever Changes long enough to arrange the track "The Daily Planet". Young, however, has denied such involvement.[22]

The title of the album came from a story that Lee had heard about a friend-of-a-friend who had broken up with his girlfriend. She exclaimed, "You said you would love me forever!" and he replied, "Well, forever changes." Lee also noted that since the name of the band was Love, the full title was actually Love Forever Changes.[23]

Recording edit

According to AllMusic, the band embraced "a more gentle, contemplative, and organic sound on Forever Changes," with much of the album "built around interwoven acoustic guitar textures and subtle orchestrations, with strings and horns both reinforcing and punctuating the melodies."[1] Elektra Records founder Jac Holzman had suggested that Love "advance backwards" by embracing the more subtle approach of folk music, and Lee—while typically independent in his musical directions—accepted Holzman's suggestion, setting the foundational approach to the Forever Changes recording sessions.[21] Pitchfork stated that Lee paired his "dark, discomfiting lyrics" with music that draws from rock, psychedelia, folk, pop, classical, and even mariachi music, but which is not reducible to these influences.[24]

Love started recording Forever Changes in June 1967 at Sunset Sound Recorders. However, beginning with the early recording sessions, the band, except Lee, was plagued by internal conflicts and lack of preparation for Lee's intricate arrangements. Through Holzman's perspective, Botnick was an "album savior", guiding and motivating Lee's bandmates out of their trying period.[25] To compel the band to participate, Botnick enlisted top session musicians, the Wrecking Crew's Billy Strange (guitar), Don Randi (piano), Hal Blaine (drums), and Carol Kaye (bass guitar) to work with Lee, completing the sessions for two songs in one day: "Andmoreagain" and "The Daily Planet".[26] Shocked by the implications of losing their role in the album's development, Botnick's plan succeeded in motivating the Love members in recording the other nine tracks appearing on Forever Changes.[21]

Lee spent three weeks with David Angel, the arranger of the strings and horns, playing and singing the orchestral parts to him. Lee envisioned the horns and strings from the beginning, and they were not added as an afterthought.[23] A September 25 recording session finished the album, adding the horns and strings, as well as some additional piano from Randi, who played all the keyboard parts on the album as the band now had no keyboard player.

Release and reception edit

Initial release edit

Upon its release in late 1967, Forever Changes was only moderately successful commercially. It peaked at No. 154 in 1968, which was the lowest showing of Love's first three albums.[10] Forever Changes had a much stronger showing in Great Britain, where it reached No. 24 on the UK album chart in 1968.[27]

Initial reviews were positive. Writing for Rolling Stone in 1968, Jim Bickhart regarded Forever Changes as Love's "most sophisticated album yet", applauding the orchestral arrangements and recording quality.[28] In Esquire, Robert Christgau said it is an elaboration on Love's original musical style and "a vast improvement" over their previous recordings, because "Lee has stopped trying to imitate Mick Jagger with his soft voice, and the lyrics, while still obscure, now have an interesting surface as well."[29] Pete Johnson of the Los Angeles Times believed the album "can survive endless listening with no diminishing either of power or of freshness", adding that "parts of the album are beautiful; others are disturbingly ugly, reflections of the pop movement towards realism". Gene Youngblood of LA Free Express also praised the album, calling it "melancholy iconoclasm and tasteful romanticism."[23]

Retrospective acclaim edit

Professional ratings
Retrospective reviews
Review scores
AllMusic     [1]
Encyclopedia of Popular Music     [30]
The Great Rock Discography10/10[31]
The Rolling Stone Album Guide     [33]
Slant Magazine     [34]
Uncut     [36]
The Village VoiceA−[37]

In a retrospective review, AllMusic stated that despite the album's initial mixed reception, "years later it became recognized as one of the finest and most haunting albums to come out of the Summer of Love," calling it "an album that heralds the last days of a golden age and anticipates the growing ugliness that would dominate the counterculture in 1968 and 1969."[1] The 1979 edition of The Rolling Stone Record Guide gave the album a rating of five stars (out of five). It also received five stars in the 1983 edition of the guide and in the 1992 guide four.[38] In a special issue of Mojo magazine, Forever Changes was ranked the second greatest psychedelic album of all time. In the January 1996 issue, Mojo readers selected Forever Changes as number 11 on the "100 Greatest Albums Ever Made".[39] Forever Changes was praised by a group of members of the British Parliament in 2002 as being one of the greatest albums of all time.[40]

Reissues edit

Forever Changes was included in its entirety on the 2-CD retrospective Love compilation Love Story 1966–1972, released by Rhino Records in 1995. The album was re-released in an expanded single-CD version by Rhino in 2001, featuring alternate mixes, outtakes and the group's 1968 single, "Your Mind and We Belong Together"/"Laughing Stock", the final tracks ever to feature the Forever Changes line-up of Arthur Lee, Johnny Echols, Ken Forssi, Michael Stuart-Ware and Bryan MacLean (Forssi and MacLean both died in 1998).[41][42]

The Forever Changes Concert was released on DVD in 2003 and marked the first time many of the songs had been performed live. The set features the entire album performed in its original running order, recorded in early 2003 during Lee's tour of England, in which he was backed by the band Baby Lemonade and members of the Stockholm Strings 'n' Horns ensemble. The DVD features the album concert, five bonus performances, documentary footage and an interview with Lee.[43]

A double-CD "Collector's Edition" of the album was issued by Rhino Records on April 22, 2008. The first disc consists of a remastered version of the original 1967 album. The second disc contains a previously unissued alternate stereo mix of the album, plus ten bonus tracks.[44]

A Super High Material CD (SHM-CD) version of Forever Changes was released by Warner Music Japan in 2009, and a 24 bit 192 kHz High Resolution version of the album was released by HDTracks in 2014, and in the same year a hybrid Super Audio CD (SACD) version of the album was released by Mobile Fidelity Sound Lab.

A 50th anniversary deluxe edition box set was released by Rhino on April 6, 2018, featuring four CDs, a DVD and an LP. It contains remastered versions of the stereo, mono and alternate stereo mixes of the album, a disc of demos, outtakes, alternate mixes and non-album tracks, a DVD containing a 24/96 stereo mix of the album and a bonus music video, and a new LP remaster of the album, remastered by Bruce Botnick and cut from high resolution audio by Bernie Grundman.[45]

Legacy edit

In 2008, the album was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame and in 2011, the album was added to the National Recording Registry.[46] Rolling Stone ranked it number 180 on its 2020 list of the 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.[47] The album was also included in Robert Christgau's "Basic Record Library" of 1950s and 1960s recordings, published in Christgau's Record Guide: Rock Albums of the Seventies (1981).[48] It was voted number 12 in Colin Larkin's All Time Top 1000 Albums 3rd Edition (2000).[49] In 2013, NME ranked the album number 37 on their list of The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time. Publishers such as AllMusic[50] and Slant Magazine[51] have praised the album as well. In a 2005 survey held by British television's Channel 4, the album was ranked 83rd in the 100 greatest albums of all time.[52] The album was included in the 2005 book 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die.[53]

According to the New Musical Express, the Stone Roses' relationship with their future producer John Leckie was settled when they all agreed that Forever Changes was the "best record ever".[54] Robert Plant is an admirer of the album.[55]

Track listing edit

All songs written by Arthur Lee, except "Alone Again Or" and "Old Man" which are written by Bryan MacLean. Details are taken from the 50th Anniversary Edition.[56]

Side one
1."Alone Again Or"September 10, 19673:15
2."A House Is Not a Motel"August 11 & September 10, 19673:25
3."Andmoreagain"June 9, 12 & August 11, 19673:15
4."The Daily Planet"June 9–10 & September 25, 19673:25
5."Old Man"August 12 & September 25, 19672:57
6."The Red Telephone"August 12 & September 21, 25, 19674:45
Side two
7."Maybe the People Would Be the Times or Between Clark and Hilldale"September 10, 19673:30
8."Live and Let Live"August 11, 19675:24
9."The Good Humor Man He Sees Everything Like This"August 11, 19673:00
10."Bummer in the Summer"August 12, 19672:20
11."You Set the Scene"August 12, 19676:49
Total length:42:05

2001 Rhino bonus tracks

A single disc collection, presenting the original stereo album, remastered, plus the following bonus tracks:

12."Hummingbirds" (Demo)2:43
13."Wonder People (I Do Wonder)" (Outtake)3:28
14."Alone Again Or" (Alternate Mix)2:55
15."You Set the Scene" (Alternate Mix)7:01
16."Your Mind and We Belong Together" (Tracking Sessions Highlights)8:16
17."Your Mind and We Belong Together" (Single A-side)4:27
18."Laughing Stock" (B-side of "Your Mind and We Belong Together")2:31

2008 Rhino "Collector's Edition" bonus tracks

A two-disc collection. Disc 1 presents the original stereo album, remastered, while disc 2 is a previously unreleased alternate stereo mix of the album, featuring the following bonus tracks:

12."Wonder People (I Do Wonder)" (Outtake, Original Mix)3:21
13."Hummingbirds" (Demo)2:41
14."A House Is Not a Motel" (Backing Track)3:11
15."Andmoreagain" (Alternate Electric Backing Track)3:08
16."The Red Telephone" (Tracking Sessions Highlights)2:07
17."Wooly Bully" (Outtake)1:27
18."Alone Again Or" (Mono Single Remix)2:54
19."Your Mind and We Belong Together" (Tracking Sessions Highlights)8:16
20."Your Mind and We Belong Together" (Single A-side)4:27
21."Laughing Stock" (B-side of "Your Mind and We Belong Together")2:31

2018 "50th Anniversary Edition" bonus discs

A box set comprising four CDs, one LP and one DVD: disc 2 presents the original mono album, remastered; disc 3 is the alternate stereo mix; disc 4 is outtakes, single versions, demos, session highlights and non album tracks from the era; disc 5 is the original stereo album on vinyl, remastered and cut from high resolution audio; and disc 6 is a 24/96 stereo mix on DVD, featuring a bonus music video.

Disc 3
12."Wonder People (I Do Wonder)" (Outtake; Alternate Mix)3:23
Disc 4
1."Wonder People (I Do Wonder)" (Outtake; Original Mix)3:20
2."Alone Again Or" (Single Version)2:48
3."A House Is Not a Motel" (Single Version)3:22
4."Hummingbirds" (demo of "The Good Humor Man He Sees Everything Like This")2:41
5."A House Is Not a Motel" (Backing Track)3:06
6."Andmoreagain" (Alternate Electric Backing Track)3:06
7."The Red Telephone" (Tracking Sessions Highlights)2:07
8."Wooly Bully" (Domingo Samudio; Outtake)1:25
9."Live and Let Live" (Backing Track)5:37
10."Wonder People (I Do Wonder)" (Outtake; Backing Track)3:30
11."Your Mind and We Belong Together" (Tracking Sessions Highlights)8:16
12."Your Mind and We Belong Together" (Single A-side)4:27
13."Laughing Stock" (B-side of "Your Mind and We Belong Together")2:34
14."Alone Again Or" (Mono Single Remix)2:51
Disc 6
12."Your Mind and We Belong Together" (Video)4:27

Personnel edit

According to the 2001 reissue CD booklet.[57]


Additional musicians[58]

  • Carol Kaye – bass guitar on "Andmoreagain" and "The Daily Planet"
  • Don Randi – keyboards on "Andmoreagain" and "The Daily Planet"; piano on "Old Man" and "Bummer in the Summer"; harpsichord on "The Red Telephone"
  • Billy Strange – electric rhythm guitar on "Andmoreagain" and "The Daily Planet"
  • Hal Blaine – drums on "Andmoreagain" and "The Daily Planet"
  • Neil Young – arranger on "The Daily Planet"[59]
  • David Angel – arranger, orchestrations
  • Strings – Robert Barene, Arnold Belnick, James Getzoff, Marshall Sosson, Darrel Terwilliger (violins); Norman Botnick (viola); Jesse Ehrlich (cello); Chuck Berghofer (string bass)
  • Horns – Bud Brisbois, Roy Caton, Ollie Mitchell (trumpets); Richard Leith (trombone)

Production and design

  • Bruce Botnick and Arthur Lee – Producers
  • Bruce Botnick – Engineer
  • Jac Holzman – Production Supervisor[60]
  • Zal Schreiber – Mastering
  • William S. Harvey – Cover Design
  • Bob Pepper – Cover Art[61]
  • Ronnie Haran – Back Cover Photo
  • Andrew Sandoval – Project Producer
  • Andrew Sandoval, Dan Hersch, Bill Inglot – Remastering, Disc 1
  • Steve Hoffman – Remastering, Disc 2, tracks 1–11
  • Dan Hersch and Andrew Sandoval – Remastering, Disc 2, tracks 12–21
  • Michael Kachko – Product Manager
  • Andrew Sandoval – Liner Notes
  • Amanda Smith – Art Supervision
  • Vanessa Atkins and Cory Frye – Editorial Supervision

See also edit

References edit

  1. ^ a b c d e Deming, Mark. Forever Changes at AllMusic. Retrieved March 2, 2017.
  2. ^ Unterberger, Richie. "Great Moments in Folk Rock: Lists of Aunthor Favorites". Retrieved September 22, 2013.
  3. ^ a b Cromelin, Richard. "Love's 'Forever Changes' Still Sounds Invigorating". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 5, 2022.
  4. ^ Morrison, Craig. "Love - American rock group". Britannica. Retrieved September 6, 2022.
  5. ^ Kot, Greg. "Arthur Lee, Love masterpiece takes on new life in live setting". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved November 10, 2020.
  6. ^ Howe, Sean (May 2008). "Reissues". SPIN. New York City. p. 96. Retrieved February 23, 2017.
  7. ^ Christopher Monger, James. "Trilogy: Love/Da Capo/Forever Changes > Review" at AllMusic. Retrieved September 22, 2013.
  8. ^ DeRogatis, J. (2003). Turn On Your Mind: Four Decades of Great Psychedelic Rock. Milwaukie, Michigan: Hal Leonard. pp. 94–99. ISBN 0-634-05548-8.
  9. ^ Hultkrans, Andrew (April 25, 2019). "Forever Changes". New York: Continuum. Retrieved April 25, 2019 – via Internet Archive.
  10. ^ a b Whitburn, Joel (1985). Joel Whitburn's Top Pop Albums 1955–1985. Record Research Inc. p. 219. ISBN 0-89820-054-7.
  11. ^ Martin, Roach (2009). The Virgin Book of British Hit Albums. Virgin Books. p. 168. ISBN 978-0-7535-1700-0.
  12. ^ Unterberger, Richie. "Love – Biography". AllMusic. Retrieved May 31, 2016.
  13. ^ Duersten, Matthew. "Halfway Between Watts and Charles Manson: Local idol Arthur Lee". Retrieved May 31, 2016.
  14. ^ Sullivan, James. "Arthur Lee (1945–2006)". Rolling Stone. Retrieved May 31, 2016.
  15. ^ "Orbituary: Bryan MacLean". The Independent. Retrieved May 31, 2016.
  16. ^ a b Various writers (2007). The Mojo Collection (4th ed.). Canongate Books. p. 114. ISBN 978-1841959733.
  17. ^ "Love: Forever Changes – Studio 360". Retrieved April 25, 2019.
  18. ^ a b Hultkrans, Andrew (2003). Love's Forever Changes. Bloomsbury. pp. 3–4. ISBN 9781441128706.
  19. ^ Unterberger, Richie. "Bruce Botnick interview". Retrieved June 1, 2016.
  20. ^ Unterberger, Richie (2003). Eight Miles High: Folk-rock's Flight from Haight-Ashbury to Woodstock. Hal Leonard Corporation. p. 52. ISBN 0879307439.
  21. ^ a b c Olsen, Ted. ""Forever Changes" – 1967" (PDF). pp. 1–2. Retrieved June 1, 2016.
  22. ^ McDonough, Jimmy (2002). Shakey: Neil Young's biography. New York City: Random House. p. 160. ISBN 978-0-679-42772-8. OCLC 47844513.
  23. ^ a b c Einarson, John (2010). Forever Changes: Arthur Lee and the Book of Love. A Genuine Jawbone Book. ISBN 978-1-906002-31-2.
  24. ^ Deusner, Stephen M. "Love: Forever Changes [Collector's Edition] Album Review". Pitchfork. Retrieved February 18, 2021.
  25. ^ Olsen, Ted. ""Forever Changes" – 1967" (PDF). pp. 2–3. Retrieved June 11, 2016.
  26. ^ Jones, Chris. "BBC – Music – Review of Love – Forever Changes". Retrieved April 25, 2019.
  27. ^ Roach, Martin (2009). The Virgin Book of British Hit Albums. Virgin Books. p. 168. ISBN 978-0-7535-1700-0.
  28. ^ Bickhart, Jim (February 10, 1968). "Love: Forever Changes". Rolling Stone. ISSN 0035-791X. Retrieved September 26, 2011.
  29. ^ Christgau, Robert (June 1968). "Columns". Esquire. Retrieved December 3, 2018.
  30. ^ Larkin, Colin (2007). Encyclopedia of Popular Music (5th ed.). Omnibus Press. ISBN 978-0857125958.
  31. ^ Strong, Martin C. (2004). "Love". The Great Rock Discography (7th ed.). Canongate U.S. ISBN 1841956155.
  32. ^ Kessler, Ted (September 12, 2005). "Love: Forever Changes". NME. Retrieved September 12, 2005.
  33. ^ Evans, Paul (2004). "Love". In Brackett, Nathan; Hoard, Christian (eds.). The New Rolling Stone Album Guide (4th ed.). Simon & Schuster. ISBN 0-7432-0169-8.
  34. ^ Cinquemani, Sal (April 13, 2008). "Love: Forever Changes | Album Review". Slant Magazine. Retrieved September 9, 2022.
  35. ^ "Review: Love – Forever Changes". Sputnikmusic. January 14, 2005. Retrieved September 9, 2022.
  36. ^ Cavanagh, David (June 2008). "Love: Forever Changes". Uncut. p. 99.
  37. ^ Christgau, Robert (December 20, 1976). "Christgau's Consumer Guide to 1967". The Village Voice. New York City. p. 69. Retrieved June 22, 2013.
  38. ^ DeCurtis, Anthony; Henke, James; George-Warren, Holly (April 25, 1992). The Rolling Stone Album Guide: Completely New Reviews: Every Essential Album, Every Essential Artist. Random House. ISBN 978-0679737292. Retrieved April 25, 2019 – via Google Books.
  39. ^ "The 100 Greatest Albums Ever Made". Mojo. London: Bauer Media Group. August 1995. ISSN 1351-0193. Retrieved September 26, 2011.
  40. ^ "Freed 1960s star meets MPs". BBC News. June 18, 2002. Retrieved September 26, 2011.
  41. ^ Burnsed, Cathy. "Tallahassee Democrat obituary index – August 3, 1997 – January 28, 1998". Retrieved January 24, 2019.
  42. ^ "Bryan MacLean: Obituary". The Independent. January 1, 1999. Retrieved January 24, 2019.
  43. ^ Deming, Mark. "The Forever Changes Live Concert". AllMusic. Retrieved January 24, 2019.
  44. ^ Dimery, Robert (April 25, 2019). Forever Changes. ISBN 9781788400800. OCLC 228442121.
  45. ^ "In Stores Tomorrow: Love, FOREVER CHANGES: 50TH ANNIVERSARY EDITION – Rhino". Retrieved April 25, 2019.
  46. ^ "Love, Dead in National Recording Registry". Retrieved May 23, 2012.
  47. ^ "500 Greatest Albums of All Time". Rolling Stone. September 22, 2020. Retrieved September 29, 2020..
  48. ^ Christgau, Robert (1981). "A Basic Record Library: The Fifties and Sixties". Christgau's Record Guide: Rock Albums of the Seventies. Ticknor & Fields. ISBN 0899190251. Retrieved March 16, 2019.
  49. ^ Colin Larkin, ed. (2000). All Time Top 1000 Albums (3rd ed.). Virgin Books. p. 39. ISBN 0-7535-0493-6.
  50. ^ Mark Deming. "Love - Forever Changes". AllMusic. Retrieved May 2, 2021.
  51. ^ Sal Cinquemani (April 13, 2008). "Review: Love, Forever Changes". Slant Magazine.
  52. ^ "The 100 Greatest Albums". Channel 4. Archived from the original on April 19, 2005.
  53. ^ Dimery, Robert (2009). 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die. Octopus Publishing Group, London. pp. 42–43. ISBN 9781844036240. Retrieved May 18, 2013.
  54. ^ "The Stone Roses – resurrected?". July 9, 2009. Retrieved September 26, 2011. Reni said, 'What's your favourite record ever?' I came out with Love's 'Forever Changes' and they all fell about and said, 'That's our favourite record as well!'
  55. ^ Weiss, Jeff. "Love's Forever Changes May Be the Greatest Album Ever Made in L.A." LA Weekly. Retrieved March 18, 2021.
  56. ^ Review: Love, "Forever Changes: 50th Anniversary Edition" - The Second Disc
  57. ^ Forever Changes (CD booklet). 2001. R2 73537-2.
  58. ^ Burger, Jeff (May 8, 2018). "Album Reviews: Love – Forever Changes (50th Anniversary Edition) and More New Music". The Morton Report. Retrieved April 25, 2019.
  59. ^ Weiss, Jeff (November 8, 2017). "Love's Forever Changes May Be the Greatest Album Ever Made in L.A." L.A. Weekly. Retrieved April 25, 2019.
  60. ^ "Forever Changes – Love – Credits". AllMusic. Retrieved April 25, 2019.
  61. ^ "Juxtapoz Magazine – Sound and Vision: Love's "Forever Changes" With Cover Illustration by Bob Pepper". Retrieved April 25, 2019.

External links edit