The final Strawberry Alarm Clock release of their classic era was this song from the 1971 soundtrack to Beyond The Valley Of The Dolls.
The first Strawberry Alarm Clock album’s first song is this mesmerizing, chaotic, psychedelic work of art that clocks in at over eight minutes, riding a funky groove straight into the ground.
The second installment in the “Black Butter” triad of songs by Strawberry Alarm Clock from 1968.
Some light, fluffy pop from Strawberry Alarm Clock’s second album, this song has a couple of sly dark streaks hidden underneath the sunniness.
Classic Strawberry Alarm Clock song from their second album with a noticeably distant, almost queasy feeling.
A true lost psychedelic classic from Thee Sixpence, the band that became Strawberry Alarm Clock.
Organ-led drama from Strawberry Alarm Clock’s final LP of their classic era.
A highlight of the first side of Strawberry Alarm Clock’s LP The World In A Sea Shell.
Thee Sixpence’s second cover of a song by fellow Californian punks Arthur Lee/Love.
Strawberry Alarm Clock was pushed to record this song from the musical Hair on their final LP of the 1960s. They did, but it is musically and spiritually unrelated to the rest of the album.
Some quirky Strawberry Alarm Clock instrumentation enlivens this song from the Good Morning Starshine LP.
The only song that most people know by Strawberry Alarm Clock was a number one actually by Thee Sixpence in 1967, and not particularly representative of SAC’s music overall.
In 1969 Strawberry Alarm Clock released the song “(You Put Me On) Stand By” from the LP Good Morning Starshine as a single. The track is a throwback to the band’s classic sound of fat, buzzy lead guitar lines, chirpy, rhythmic organ work, exciting drumming, and soaring, searching vocals. “(You Put Me On) Stand By” … Read more
Only appearing on a 45 originally, this Strawberry Alarm Clock songs features singer Paul Marshall.
Strawberry Alarm Clock started off their much-anticipated second album Wake Up… It’s Tomorrow with this bizarre, ungraspable sound collage.
Thee Sixpence released this song on an early 1967 b-side.
One of the softer, gentler Strawberry Alarm Clock songs from the band’s adventurous second LP Wake Up… It’s Tomorrow.
A tasty-yet-inconsequential song from Strawberry Alarm Clock’s controversial third album.
Thee Sixpence’s cover of a song by Arthur Lee and Love.
From the heavy blues-rock side of latter-day Strawberry Alarm Clock comes “Off Ramp Road Tramp”.