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.
The first song on Strawberry Alarm Clock’s Good Morning Starshine LP from 1969 was a tough rock song that announced this album was a departure from the lushness of the previous one.
A highlight of The World In A Sea Shell, this track is one of Strawberry Alarm Clock’s more adventurous soundscapes.
Strawberry Alarm Clock’s controversial, sleepy beach ode led off the band’s third album.
Tough, twisty little psychedelic rock song from Strawberry Alarm Clock’s debut album.
Strawberry Alarm Clock jam from the band’s debut album that later lent its name to a fantastic website about the great group. Ahem.
The third and final part of Strawberry Alarm Clock’s “Black Butter” suite is less strange than the preceding two parts, and a good capper to the album Wake Up… It’s Tomorrow.
A relatively lean song written by members of Strawberry Alarm Clock for their third album.
Thee Sixpence released their own cover of this oft-recorded 1960s classic on an early 45.
The strange, instrumental experiment that is fun to listen to and is an anomaly on the Strawberry Alarm Clock album The World In A Sea Shell.
A single a-side from Strawberry Alarm Clock’s final days together in the late 1960s.