A hard-to-find Strawberry Alarm Clock song from 1995, released on a World Jam CD to benefit world hunger.
Strawberry Alarm Clock is planning on releasing its first new recording in some time: a cover of the Seeds’ “Mr. Farmer” for a Sky Saxon tribute CD to be released in June 2010. To the best of our knowledge, this is the first new Strawberry Alarm Clock recording since 1995’s “Love Story”. The band began … Read more
A very lushly orchestrated tune from Strawberry Alarm Clock’s third album, The World In A Sea Shell, that tells the story of a wayward youth who finds redemption in the love of a girl.
A particularly deranged performance by Strawberry Alarm Clock from their first album.
Strawberry Alarm Clock’s fearsome, dark, downer-psychedelia classic.
A real hippie classic from Strawberry Alarm Clock, evoking the street-fair feel of the era.
Thee Sixpence’s version of “Hey Joe” is a de facto third Love cover they released before changing their name to Strawberry Alarm Clock.
A definite highlight for Strawberry Alarm Clock, this deft, minor-key spookiness was a standout track on the band’s second album, 1968’s Wake Up… It’s Tomorrow.
A fun, silly Strawberry Alarm Clock original song from their third album, The World In A Sea Shell
“Love Me Again” is the 10th song overall, and 4th song on side 2, from Strawberry Alarm Clock‘s 1968 album The World In A Sea Shell. At only 3:30, it’s still the album’s longest song and (significantly) one written by the band rather than outside composers. With a blistering lead guitar throughout, and with vocals … Read more
Another nice amalgamation of cheerfulness and darkness, from Strawberry Alarm Clock’s final 1960s LP.
The admins of this website must admit it: “Pretty Song From Psych-Out” is probably our favorite Strawberry Alarm Clock of all.
The bluesy “Hog Child” comes from Strawberry Alarm Clock’s 1969 album Good Morning Starshine.
The Strawberry Alarm Clock song “Three” was released as a b-side on three different singles during the latter part of the band’s career, in some kind of charming meta-joke.
This weird song was the b-side of “Incense And Peppermints”, and as such has been gotten perhaps more than its fair share of attention by Strawberry Alarm Clock listeners.
This Strawberry Alarm Clock song from 1967 is as psychedelic and lovely as its remarkably poetic title would suggest.
Strawberry Alarm Clock get funky on this track from their third album that they didn’t write themselves.
Strawberry Alarm Clock’s second-most popular song, “Tomorrow” was a follow-up to “Incense And Peppermints” that charted in 1968.
A classic song from Strawberry Alarm Clock’s first album, this weird pop ditty remains delightful and appealing all these years later.