Who Knows Where the Time Goes (Judy Collins album)

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Who Knows Where the Time Goes
Studio album by Judy Collins
Released November 1968
Recorded Elektra Sound Recorders, Los Angeles, 1968
Genre Folk/Rock
Length 41:32
Label Elektra
Producer David Anderle
Judy Collins chronology
Wildflowers
(1967)
Who Knows Where the Time Goes
(1968)
Whales & Nightingales
(1970)
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 4/5 stars[1]
The Rolling Stone Record Guide 5/5 stars[2]

Who Knows Where the Time Goes is a 1968 album by Judy Collins. It peaked at No. 29 on the Billboard Pop Albums charts.

Produced by David Anderle with numerous well-known musicians including Stephen Stills, the album had a rock-country-arthouse feel, typically eclectic for Collins, and included Collins' composition "My Father", as well as Ian Tyson's "Someday Soon" (which would go on to become one of Collins' signature songs), two Leonard Cohen compositions – "Story of Isaac" and "Bird on the Wire" – and the traditional murder ballad "Pretty Polly"; and the title song, "Who Knows Where the Time Goes?", composed by Sandy Denny.

Her cover of Joni Mitchell's "Chelsea Morning" was recorded during the Who Knows Where the Time Goes sessions, but was ultimately not included on the album; however a single release of the song, with "Pretty Polly" as the B-Side, charted during early 1969.

"Hello, Hooray", written by Canadian singer/songwriter Rolf Kempf, was later covered as the opening track on Alice Cooper's 1973 album Billion Dollar Babies.

Track listing[edit]

  1. "Hello, Hooray" (Kempf) – 4:07
  2. "Story of Isaac" (Leonard Cohen) – 3:30
  3. "My Father" (Judy Collins) – 4:55
  4. "Someday Soon" (Ian Tyson) – 3:43
  5. "Who Knows Where the Time Goes" (Sandy Denny) – 4:20
  6. "I Pity the Poor Immigrant" (Bob Dylan) – 4:04
  7. "First Boy I Loved" (Robin Williamson) – 6:29
  8. "Bird on the Wire" (Leonard Cohen) – 4:37
  9. "Pretty Polly" (Traditional) – 5:47

Personnel[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Who Knows Where the Time Goes? review" Allmusic
  2. ^ Marsh, Dave; Swenson, John (Editors). The Rolling Stone Record Guide, 1st edition, Random House/Rolling Stone Press, 1979, p. 81.