List of unreleased songs recorded by Pink Floyd

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Pink Floyd have been known to perform and/or record a number of songs and instrumentals which have never been officially released on a single or album. Only those whose existence can be reliably confirmed are listed here. Bootleg recordings of the majority of below listed songs exist.

Syd Barrett–era unreleased songs[edit]

"I'm a King Bee"[edit]

"I'm a King Bee" was written by blues musician Slim Harpo and is one of five songs recorded in early 1965 by the original line-up of Pink Floyd, which was at the time named The Tea Set – Syd Barrett, Bob Klose, Roger Waters, Richard Wright, and Nick Mason.[1][2][3] This song was released in 1996 on a two track mini-CD that came bundled with an Italian, now-withdrawn, 96-page book "A Fish Out of Water" (not to be confused with the children's book of the same name).[3][4]

"Lucy Leave"[edit]

"Lucy Leave" (also known as "Lucy Lea in Blue Tights")[2] is one of five songs recorded in early 1965 by an early incarnation of Pink Floyd, which was at the time named The Tea Set.[2][5] The band consisted of Barrett, Klose, Waters, Wright, and Mason. It was written by Barrett in 1965.[1] This song was released in 1996 on a two track mini-CD that came bundled with an Italian, now-withdrawn, 96-page book "A Fish Out of Water".[4][5] "Lucy Leave", and another song, "Double O Bo", survive as vinyl acetates.[2][6]

Several other bands have covered the song, including Wellwater Conspiracy and Pink Stainless Tail.

"Butterfly"[edit]

"Butterfly" (aka Flutter By Butterfly)[7] is one of five songs recorded in early 1965 by the original line-up of Pink Floyd.[1][2][8] It was written by Barrett in 1965.[8][9]

"Remember Me"[edit]

"Remember Me" is one of five songs recorded in early 1965 by the original line-up of Pink Floyd.[2] It was written by Barrett in 1965.[9]

"Double O Bo"[edit]

"Double O Bo" is one of five songs recorded in early 1965 by the original line-up of Pink Floyd.[1][2] It was written by Barrett in 1965. "Double O Bo", and another song, "Lucy Leave", survive as vinyl acetates.[2][6][10]

The song's title describes its influences: "Bo Diddley meets the 007 theme."[2][10][11]

"Walk with Me Sydney"[edit]

"Walk with Me Sydney" is a Waters song written in 1965 that took its title from Hank Ballard and the Midnighters' "Work With Me Henry" and was a novelty number.[12] Waters had written it for Barrett and Juliette Gale (Wright's wife) to sing.[12]

It has been believed that the song has never been recorded. However, while revising band's catalogue for Why Pink Floyd...? campaign, the original 1965 demo for the song has been discovered. Mason has confirmed this in an interview with Spinner, noting that it has been found in archives by a friend of Wright's, along with other demos.[13]

"I Get Stoned (Stoned Alone)"[edit]

"I Get Stoned" is a Barrett song recorded live-in-studio on 31 October 1966, along with a version of "Interstellar Overdrive", at Thompson Private Recording Company.[14] The song features Barrett with an acoustic guitar.[15] The song was performed during a gig at the All Saints Hall in 1966.[16] The opening lines are thought to be "Living alone/I get stoned". The master tapes for the song are unknown, however under the title "Living Alone", a demo was recorded by Barrett during the sessions for the Barrett album on 27 February 1970.[17]

"Pink Theme"[edit]

"Pink Theme" is a song performed by the Barrett-era Pink Floyd in 1966. The song is thought to be an instrumental. Pink Floyd recorded the song at a concert at The All Saints Church Hall in London, England on 14 October 1966. No known recording of this song is thought to still exist.

"Flapdoodle Dealing"[edit]

"Flapdoodle Dealing" is an instrumental song performed by the Barrett-era Pink Floyd in 1966.[18][19] The song is thought to have Waters coming up with its title. Pink Floyd never recorded a studio version of the song,[19] however, a version was recorded live at a concert at The All Saints Church Hall in London, England on 14 October 1966.[18]

"Let's Roll Another One"[edit]

"Let's Roll Another One" is a Barrett song, later retitled "Candy and a Currant Bun" before being released in 1967.[20][21][22] It was written in 1965.[9] It features the original lyrics which were altered for the released single at the suggestion of Waters,[20] allegedly due to concerns about the acceptability of drug references, and the song can be found on bootlegs like "Feed Your Head".

"She Was a Millionaire"[edit]

"She Was a Millionaire" is a Barrett song, recorded at Abbey Road on 18 April 1967,[23][24] as a possible B-side.[25] Manager Peter Jenner said that the track was "the one that got away, the hit they were looking for."[25][26]

The opening lines are thought to be "She was a millionaire/She had some time to spare". The instrumental backing track was completed by Pink Floyd but the master tapes for the song most likely were erased,[25] however elements from the song would later become part of Barrett's solo song "Opel" recorded in 1969. Two takes were attempted at a backing track by Barrett during the sessions for the Barrett album in 1970,[17][27] before Barrett added vocals.[24]

"Scream Thy Last Scream"[edit]

"Scream Thy Last Scream" is a Barrett song and was scheduled to be a single.[28][29][30] The song features a lead vocal by Mason.[31] Barrett sung on one line in the song, "she'll be scrubbing bubbles on all fours".[31]

A promotional video was made for the track.[28] A final studio cut of "Scream Thy Last Scream" was completed along with a somewhat different BBC radio version (which features both Barrett and Mason on lead vocals).[32]

"Reaction In G"[edit]

"Reaction In G", sometimes referred to (erroneously) as "Stoned Alone", is a song performed by the Barrett-era Pink Floyd in 1967. The song itself was performed as a cynical response to audiences and promoters pressuring Pink Floyd to play their hit singles (such as "Arnold Layne" and "See Emily Play"),[33] rather than the long, free-form jams they preferred at the time. Pressure from EMI to release a third single was high.[34] Eventually, on 4 and 5 September, the Floyd reconvened at EMI Studios to record something that could be released as a third single, "Reaction In G".[35] Despite having takes 2 & 7 complete, any variation of the song remains unreleased.[35] A BBC studio rendition and a live recording of this song have survived,[36][37] which was recorded in Rotterdam in November 1967, at the Hippy-Happy Fair.[38]

Untitled[edit]

"Untitled" is a track recorded at Sound Techniques on 4 September 1967. The song is instrumental and the first 90 seconds of the recording is available on various bootlegs. The title "Sunshine" is only used on bootlegs, and the piece itself never had a title.

"One in a Million"[edit]

"One in a Million" (also known by the titles "Rush in a Million",[39] "Once in a Million", "Rust in a Million", and "Brush Your Window"),[39] is a song performed by the Barrett-era Pink Floyd in 1967.[40] Pink Floyd performed the song at a concert in Copenhagen, Denmark on 13 September 1967.[39][40][41] The discrepancies in the title stem from Roger Waters' misheard stage announcement on the poor audience recording of the show.

"Vegetable Man"[edit]

Main article: Vegetable Man

"Vegetable Man" is a Barrett song that was written specifically as a follow-up single to "See Emily Play".[42] The song was recorded from 9–11 October 1967 during the early sessions for the album which would eventually become A Saucerful of Secrets. Among the songs considered were "Scream Thy Last Scream" and "Jugband Blues".

"In the Beechwoods"[edit]

"In the Beechwoods" is a song recorded at De Lane Lea studios in October 1967.[43][44] The song was written by Barrett in 1967, inspired by a wooded area in Cambridge.[44][45] The song is an instrumental[44] and is 4 minutes and 47 seconds and has been bootlegged frequently.[45] According to Mason, "In the Beechwoods" was written right after the single, "See Emily Play", came out.[44]

"John Latham"[edit]

"John Latham" is a song, recorded at De Lane Lea Studios on 20 October 1967, at the same recording session that produced "Intremental", and "In The Beechwoods".[43]

"Intremental"[edit]

"Intremental" is an 10 minute instrumental that was recorded at De Lane Lea on 20 October 1967.[44]

"Early Morning Henry"[edit]

A demo from the "Set the Controls for the Heart of the Sun" sessions, as mentioned in David Parker's book "Random Precision," a guide to the recordings of Barrett. Parker states that he contacted Mason to inquire as to what this song was, but Mason could not remember. The master tape for this song is presumed lost.

"Have You Got It Yet?"[edit]

"Have You Got It Yet?" is an unfinished song written by Barrett during the short time in which Pink Floyd was a five-piece. At the time, David Gilmour had been asked to join as a fifth member and second guitarist, while Barrett, whose mental state and difficult nature were creating issues with the band, was intended to remain home and compose songs, much as Brian Wilson had done for The Beach Boys; however, this idea soon fell short.[46][47][48]

Barrett's unpredictable behaviour at the time and idiosyncratic sense of humour[49] combined to create a song that, initially, seemed like an ordinary Barrett tune. However, as soon as the others attempted to join in and learn the song, Barrett changed the melodies and structure, making it impossible for the others to follow,[48][50] while singing the chorus "Have You Got It Yet?" and having the rest of the band answer "No, no!".[51] This would be his last attempt to write material for Pink Floyd before leaving the band.[51] In fact, Waters stated, in an interview for The Pink Floyd and Syd Barrett Story, that upon realizing Barrett was deliberately making the tune impossible to learn, he put down his bass guitar, left the room, and never attempted to play with Barrett again. Waters had called it "a real act of mad genius".[48][50][51] The song was never recorded by Pink Floyd or Barrett.

Later–era unreleased songs[edit]

"Incarceration of a Flower Child"[edit]

A Waters-penned song written in 1968, after Barrett left the band, as an attempt to reinvent themselves.[52] The lyrics are about the downfall of Barrett.[53][54] The song was eventually recorded by Marianne Faithfull on her 1999 album Vagabond Ways.[53][54][55] The melody of the opening of the verses provided the chorus of "Your Possible Pasts", from the Pink Floyd album The Final Cut.

"Moonhead"[edit]

"Moonhead", sometimes known as "Trip on Mars", is an unreleased song played by the BBC in between broadcast coverage of the Apollo moon landing on 20 July 1969.[56] The BBC called this programme "But what if it's made of green cheese?".[56] The song was written in 1969 for this specific purpose and has never been officially released, although it can be found on various bootleg recordings.[56] It found its way into the band's live set on rare occasion, such as Birmingham Town Hall, 11 Feb 1970 and Gothenburg Sweden, 11 Nov 1970 (the latter performance is often labeled as "Corrosion"). Sometimes seen as a predecessor to one section of the song "Money".[41]

"Seabirds"[edit]

"Seabirds" is a song written by Waters for the More soundtrack to the film of the same name.[41] While the song is used in the actual film, during a party scene, it does not appear on the soundtrack album.[41][57]

"Hollywood"[edit]

"Hollywood" is a short instrumental (38 seconds) song written by David Gilmour and recorded in 1969. It was intended to be included in the More soundtrack, although not included on the soundtrack, it can be found on the film.[58]

"Stefan's Tit"[edit]

An outtake from the More sessions.

"Paris Bar"[edit]

Another More outtake, found on the same multitrack tape as the above track.

"Theme (Dramatic Version)"[edit]

Another More outtake, found on the same multitrack tape as the above tracks.

"Theme (Beat Version)"[edit]

Yet another More outtake, not found on the auctioned tape but known to exist.

"Alan's Blues"[edit]

"Alan's Blues" is an instrumental blues song first recorded for the film Zabriskie Point in December 1969. This version was released as a bonus track on the 1997 soundtrack reissue under the title "Love Scene 6." It began appearing in live shows in early 1970, initially along with a couple other Zabriskie instrumentals ("Heart Beat, Pig Meat" and "The Violent Sequence") that were soon dropped. Performed through 1972, often as an encore. Possibly also recorded in 1971. The song appears on various bootleg recordings (usually live, sometimes given the nickname of "Pink Blues").

"The Violent Sequence"[edit]

"The Violent Sequence" (later known as "Religion")[59] was a Wright-penned piano instrumental, originally intended to accompany a riot scene in the film Zabriskie Point.[59][60] The melody is quickly recognizable, as it would later be used for "Us and Them", four years later.[59][61][62] The song was performed briefly in its original form in early 1970.[59] A snippet was officially released on the "Making of Dark Side of the Moon" DVD. The track finally received an official released on Disc 6 of the The Dark Side of the Moon Immersion Box Set, though it was listed as a demo of "Us and Them".

"Fingal's Cave"[edit]

An outtake from the Zabriskie Point sessions,[60][63] intended to score a scene in which a plane takes off. This track first appeared on the bootleg LP Omay Yad,[63] though for years, fans considered the title to be the bootlegger's invention. Studio documentation has since proven otherwise. The title references a geographical feature.

"Rain in the Country"[edit]

A nearly 7 minute instrumental outtake from the Zabriskie Point sessions, based on "The Narrow Way".[64] It is available on bootleg albums such as Omay Yad.[64]

"Take Off, Version II"[edit]

Another instrumental, intended for the same Zabriskie Point scene as "Fingal's Cave," which bore the working title of "Take Off, Version I." One tape source from the sessions shows this piece to be a potential intro for "Crumbling Land" – and indeed, some bootlegs pair the two songs together.

"Oenone"[edit]

A lengthy instrumental in the Zabriskie Point film,[60][65] intended for a sex scene. Three takes were recorded (under the working titles "Love Scene No. 1", "No. 2" and "No. 3"), each somewhat different from the others, but all sharing the same eerie organ-and-guitar motif. The term "Oenone" refers to a Greek mythological character, namely the first wife of Paris of Troy. Early bootleg appearances mistitled the song "Oneone".

"Corrosion in the Pink Room"[edit]

"Corrosion in the Pink Room" is a song written by Waters, Gilmour, Wright, and Mason. It is an instrumental piece that was played at their live shows during the early 1970s. It is a very avant-garde piece, with eerie piano playing by Wright and scatting by Waters, reminiscent of the sounds on "Several Species of Small Furry Animals Gathered Together in a Cave and Grooving with a Pict". Halfway through, the song transitions to a jazzy blues jam, similar to "Funky Dung". It also was known to feature the "whalesong effect", used during live performances of "Embryo" and, later on, "Echoes". Roger Waters often meddled with their manager Steve O'Rourke while performing, indicated by him calling out "Steven" in this song.[66]

"The Merry Xmas Song"[edit]

"The Merry Xmas Song" is a humorous song written for a one-off performance on BBC radio in 1969, during the Zabriskie Point soundtrack sessions. It is notable as the last of only four Pink Floyd songs to feature Mason on vocals (Barrett's "Scream Thy Last Scream", also unreleased; "Corporal Clegg" and "One of These Days").

"Long Blues"[edit]

An improvised blues piece, "Long Blues" was performed live in 1970, at Montreux. Waters announced that since it was "a bit late for mind-expanding, we're going to play some music to calm down to." While similar in sound to Alan's Blues, some elements from "Funky Dung" and "Mudmen" are definitely present. It appears on the Early Flights, Volume 1 bootleg.

"Bitter Love"[edit]

Written by Waters, the song is about the bad experience Pink Floyd had after agreeing to appear in magazine advertisements for a bitter lemon drink called "Gini". Lyrically, the song describes Waters selling his soul in the desert. The song is also known as "How Do You Feel?".

"Drift Away Blues"[edit]

"Drift Away Blues" is a blues improvisation that was played live[67] on 6 July 1977 as an encore, picked in response to an aggressive audience. Waters introduced the song by telling the audience that "since we can't play any of our songs, here's some music to go home to." Allegedly, Gilmour was upset at this and slipped off the stage rather than play. It appears on the Azimuth Coordinator Part 3 bootleg.

"Overture"[edit]

"Overture" is a song that was written by Waters for The Wall movie.[68] Pink Floyd decided not to include the song and it is unknown if it was ever recorded.[68]

"Death Disco"[edit]

An unreleased portion of The Wall, in which a DJ is heard to taunt an audience. Some Floyd books mistakenly give the title as "The Death of Disco" or "The Death of Cisco." It introduced the fascist ideas later heard in "In the Flesh," and the guitar riff was later developed into "Young Lust."

"What Shall We Do Now?"[edit]

Main article: What Shall We Do Now?

An unreleased song that was supposed to be included in The Wall[60] but was removed due to time restraints and replaced with a much shorter version entitled "Empty Spaces". The song was included in the film and was also performed live.[60] A demo was eventually released on The Wall Immersion Box Set, under the name "Backs to the Wall".

"Peace Be with You"[edit]

"Peace Be with You", was written by Gilmour, as a farewell to Waters as he left the band. It was recorded during the sessions for A Momentary Lapse of Reason, but was not included on the album because of the lawsuits that were going on at the time between Waters and his former bandmates. It is said to be one of the better Pink Floyd songs written after Waters left the band, but it was never bootlegged.

Unreleased albums[edit]

The Committee soundtrack[edit]

At one point, it was considered that a soundtrack LP should be released containing music heard in the obscure science fiction film The Committee, for which Pink Floyd recorded a handful of seemingly untitled instrumentals, and The Crazy World of Arthur Brown contributed the song "Nightmare." Although bootleg soundtracks (both vinyl and CD) have been released by fans, the fact that the total running time of the material merely fills one side of an LP shows that this may not have been a commercially viable idea.

Zabriskie Point soundtrack[edit]

In 2011, a documentation was found regarding a scrapped Zabriskie Point soundtrack LP consisting entirely of Pink Floyd's score (much of which was rejected from the final film). The soundtrack was in fact released, but the album would have originally consisted of the following songs, possibly in this order:

  1. "Heart Beat, Pig Meat"
  2. "Country Song"
  3. "Fingal's Cave"
  4. "Crumbling Land"
  5. "Alan's Blues"
  6. "Oenone"
  7. "Rain in the Country"
  8. "Come in No. 51, Your Time Is Up"

Household Objects[edit]

After the success of The Dark Side of the Moon, the band were unsure of their future direction and worried about how they would be able to top that record's huge popularity. In a return to their experimental beginnings, they began work on a project entitled Household Objects, which would consist of songs played literally on household appliances. Instruments consisted of old hand mixers, rubber bands stretched between two tables, wine glasses, etc., however, the planned album was soon shelved. Two tracks recorded at these sessions, "The Hard Way", and "Wine Glasses", were released on the Pink Floyd reissues in September and November 2011 (The Dark Side of the Moon, and Wish You Were Here Immersions; respectively).

Spare Bricks[edit]

Upon release of the film adaptation of The Wall, the group planned to compile an album consisting of both songs newly recorded for the film, and outtakes from the original Wall LP sessions. The original proposed title for this disc was Spare Bricks, though this was eventually amended to "The Final Cut" – and indeed, the label of the "When the Tigers Broke Free" single released at this time claims the track to be from that album. Eventually, Waters decided to reuse the second title for a new concept album, partially based around rewritten Wall rejects. Despite the claim made by the "Tigers" single, that song did not appear on the album that would finally claim the title of The Final Cut – at least until 2004, when Waters decided to permanently incorporate the song into future CD pressings.

The Big Spliff[edit]

An album of ambient music under the title The Big Spliff was recorded during the sessions for The Division Bell. The band seriously considered releasing it,[69] but the idea was shelved until 2014, when Durga McBroom and Polly Samson indicated that the basis for the band's album The Endless River is taken from The Big Spliff recording.[70]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  3. ^ a b "Unreleased Pink Floyd material: I'm a King Bee". Pinkfloydhyperbase.dk. Retrieved 21 September 2012. 
  4. ^ a b "Pink Floyd Books: A Fish Out of Water". Pinkfloydhyperbase.dk. 1998-06-19. Retrieved 21 September 2012. 
  5. ^ a b http://pinkfloydhyperbase.dk/unreleased/index.html#LUCY LEE IN BLUE TIGHTS
  6. ^ a b Manning, Toby (2006). "The Early Years". The Rough Guide to Pink Floyd (1st ed.). London: Rough Guides. p. 16. ISBN 1-84353-575-0. 
  7. ^ Watkinson, Mike; Pete Anderson. Crazy Diamond: Syd Barrett & the Dawn of Pink Floyd. p. 32. 
  8. ^ a b "Unreleased Pink Floyd material: Butterfly". Pinkfloydhyperbase.dk. Retrieved 21 September 2012. 
  9. ^ a b c Chapman, Rob (2010). "Watching Buttercups Cup the Light". Syd Barrett: A Very Irregular Head (Paperback ed.). London: Faber. p. 56. ISBN 978-0-571-23855-2. 
  10. ^ a b "Unreleased Pink Floyd material: Double O Bo". Pinkfloydhyperbase.dk. Retrieved 21 September 2012. 
  11. ^ Mason, Nick. Inside Out: A Personal History of Pink Floyd. p. 26. 
  12. ^ a b Chapman, Rob (2010). "Watching Buttercups Cup the Light". Syd Barrett: A Very Irregular Head (Paperback ed.). London: Faber. p. 58. ISBN 978-0-571-23855-2. 
  13. ^ Pink Floyd's Nick Mason Mulls Future Work With 'Bastard' Bandmates, Talks New Box Set and Syd Barrett's 'Suffering' - Spinner
  14. ^ Palacios, Julian (2010). Syd Barrett & Pink Floyd: Dark Globe (Rev. ed.). London: Plexus. p. 136. ISBN 0-85965-431-1. 
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  22. ^ Chapman, Rob (2010). "Distorted View – See Through Baby Blue". Syd Barrett: A Very Irregular Head (Paperback ed.). London: Faber. p. 134. ISBN 978-0-571-23855-2. 
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  26. ^ Manning, Toby (2006). "The Underground". The Rough Guide to Pink Floyd (1st ed.). London: Rough Guides. p. 43. ISBN 1-84353-575-0. 
  27. ^ "Unreleased Pink Floyd material: Millionaire / She Was a Millionaire". Pinkfloydhyperbase.dk. Retrieved 21 September 2012. 
  28. ^ a b Chapman, Rob (2010). "His Head Did No Thinking: His Arms Didn't Move". Syd Barrett: A Very Irregular Head (Paperback ed.). London: Faber. p. 187. ISBN 978-0-571-23855-2. 
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  36. ^ http://pinkfloydhyperbase.dk/unreleased/index.html#REACTION IN G
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  43. ^ a b Random Precision:Recording The Music Of Syd Barrett 1965–1974 p.101,
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  49. ^ DiLorenzo, Kris. "Syd Barrett: Careening Through Life." Trouser Press February 1978 pp. 26–32
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  52. ^ Thompson, Dave. "Incarceration of a Flower a Child - Marianne Faithfull : Listen, Appearances, Song Review". AllMusic. Retrieved 20 September 2012. 
  53. ^ a b Palacios, Julian (2010). "The Return of Ulysses". Syd Barrett & Pink Floyd: Dark Globe (Rev. ed.). London: Plexus. p. 392. ISBN 0-85965-431-1. 
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