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 highlight of the first side of Strawberry Alarm Clock’s LP The World In A Sea Shell.
Strawberry Alarm Clock’s controversial, sleepy beach ode led off the band’s third album.
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.
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.
The second installment in the “Black Butter” triad of songs by Strawberry Alarm Clock from 1968.
The first part of the weird and infamous “Black Butter” trilogy by Strawberry Alarm Clock.
Classic Strawberry Alarm Clock song from their second album with a noticeably distant, almost queasy feeling.
The admins of this website must admit it: “Pretty Song From Psych-Out” is probably our favorite Strawberry Alarm Clock of all.
Some light, fluffy pop from Strawberry Alarm Clock’s second album, this song has a couple of sly dark streaks hidden underneath the sunniness.
This Strawberry Alarm Clock track from 1968 features an inviting, only-in-the-1960s message and a stately structure with some accomplished musicianship.
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.
Strawberry Alarm Clock’s second-most popular song, “Tomorrow” was a follow-up to “Incense And Peppermints” that charted in 1968.
One of the softer, gentler Strawberry Alarm Clock songs from the band’s adventurous second LP Wake Up… It’s Tomorrow.
Strawberry Alarm Clock started off their much-anticipated second album Wake Up… It’s Tomorrow with this bizarre, ungraspable sound collage.
A 1970 compilation album with a great cover and a decent representation of the band. Re-released on vinyl by Sundazed.
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.
Strawberry Alarm Clock’s fearsome, dark, downer-psychedelia classic.
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.