A veritable saint to today’s freak-folk contingent, Tim Buckley drew on traditional folk, rock, and progressive jazz to become one of the chief architects of psychedelic folk. Guitarist and Woodstock resident Peter Walker is another figure cited as a huge influence by contemporary acid-folkers. With a multi-octave voice not unlike that of his likewise-departed son Jeff, he left us a handful of groundbreaking LPs whose searching sounds proved too challenging for the mainstream of their day.
A regular on the early Greenwich Village circuit, Walker was at the forefront of Indian classical music’s Western crossover and studied with Ravi Shankar and Ali Akbar Khan.


But dating from long before all of that, of course, there’s his towering oeuvre of classic Columbia albums beginning with Songs of Leonard Cohen and Songs From a Room.
But for all of his bold experimentalism Buckley was at his roots a folkie, and Live at the Folklore Center shows the young troubadour in solo acoustic mode mere months before the release of his sophomore LP for Elektra, the genre-defining Goodbye and Hello.
His mind-melting, modal raga style puts him in the company of John Fahey, Davy Graham, Robbie Basho, and his late friend Sandy Bull, but, unlike those players, Walker freely utilizes both electric and acoustic guitar.
For inner voyagers Long Lost Tapes 1970 is a gift from the gods, a transcendental drone-fest recorded at Levon Helm’s house that features jazz clarinetist Perry Robinson, Detroit drummer Muruga Booker, and tabla master Badal Roy.


Thanks to fire-starting fence-jumpers the atmosphere at the Woodstock-inspired outdoor event had turned downright ugly by the time Cohen and his band took the stage—after a not-exactly crowd-calming set by Jimi Hendrix.



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