Judy Collins 3

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The correct title of this article is Judy Collins #3. The substitution or omission of the # is because of technical restrictions.
Judy Collins #3
Studio album by Judy Collins
Released Mar/Apr 1964
Recorded March–April 1963
Studio Mastertone Recording Studios Inc, New York City
Genre Folk
Label Elektra
Producer Mark Abramson, Jac Holzman
Judy Collins chronology
Golden Apples of the Sun
Judy Collins #3
The Judy Collins Concert
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 3/5 stars[1]

Judy Collins #3 is an album by American folk singer Judy Collins released in 1963. It spent 10 weeks on Billboard's Top 150 album charts in 1964, peaking at #126 on May 16.[2]

Jim (later Roger) McGuinn worked as an arranger and played guitar and banjo on the album. He would later bring with him the acoustic arrangements of the Pete Seeger songs "Turn! Turn! Turn! (To Everything There Is a Season)" and "The Bells of Rhymney" (as well as the notion of covering Dylan-material in an unusual fashion) when he went on to co-found the folk rock group The Byrds, where they would get a full electrified rock'n'roll-band treatment.

Track listing[edit]

  1. "Anathea" (Neil Roth, Lydia Wood)
  2. "Bullgine Run" (Traditional)
  3. "Farewell" (Bob Dylan)
  4. "Hey, Nelly Nelly" (Jim Friedman, Shel Silverstein; arranged by Walter Raim)
  5. "Ten O'Clock and All Is Well" (Traditional)
  6. "The Dove" (Ewan MacColl)
  7. "Masters of War" (Bob Dylan)
  8. "In the Hills of Shiloh" (Jim Friedman, Shel Silverstein)
  9. "The Bells of Rhymney" (Idris Davies, Pete Seeger; arranged by Walter Raim)
  10. "Deportee" (Woody Guthrie, Martin Hoffman)
  11. "Settle Down" (Mike Settle)
  12. "Come Away Melinda" (Fred Hellerman, Fran Minkoff)
  13. "Turn! Turn! Turn! (To Everything There Is a Season)" (Pete Seeger)


  • Judy Collins – vocals, guitar, piano
  • Walter Raim – 12-string guitar; banjo on "In The Hills of Shiloh"
  • Roger McGuinn – banjo, second guitar, arrangements
  • Bill Takas – bass
  • William S. Harvey - cover design
  • Jim Marshall - photographer


  1. ^ Allmusic review
  2. ^ Top LPs. Billboard. May 23, 1964. p. 30. Retrieved 2010-12-19.