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Note:
I do not own The Monkees' songs. They are owned by Colgems and Rhino Records, and Screen Gems. I'm just a fan of their music, and I made this compilation.

Singles Compilation - Disc 1
Greatest Hits album by The Monkees
Released 8 November, 2015
Recorded 5 July 1966 - 5 September 1967
Genre Pop Music
Length
Label Colgems, Arista, Rhino
Producer Tommy Boyce, Bobby Hart, Jack Keller, Michael Nesmith, Jeff Barry, Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
Compiler C.Syde65

The Singles Compilation is a Monkees Greatest Hits compilation album compiled by C.Syde65. It is not an official Monkees album and thus can not be bought.

This 2-disc compilation album collects all the A-Sides and B-Sides of Monkees singles, including tracks from aborted singles.

Here is the track listing for the first of the two discs. The track listing for the second disc can be found on this page.

Disc One - Track listing

  1. "(Theme from) The Monkees" (Tommy Boyce, Bobby Hart) – 2:22
  2. "Last Train to Clarksville" (Boyce, Hart) – 2:48
  3. "Take a Giant Step" (Gerry Goffin, Carole King) – 2:32
  4. "I Wanna Be Free" [Album Version] (Boyce, Hart) – 2:27
  5. "I'm a Believer" (Neil Diamond) – 2:50
  6. "(I'm Not Your) Steppin' Stone" (Boyce, Hart) – 2:25
  7. "Mary, Mary" (Michael Nesmith) - 2:17
  8. "A Little Bit Me, A Little Bit You" (Diamond) – 2:51
  9. "She Hangs Out" [Single Version] (Jeff Barry) – 2:34
  10. "The Girl I Knew Somewhere" (Nesmith) – 2:36
  11. "All of Your Toys" (Bill Martin) - 3:09
  12. "Randy Scouse Git (Alternate Title)" (Micky Dolenz) – 2:40
  13. "You Just May Be the One" [Album Version] (Nesmith) - 2:04
  14. "Forget that Girl" (Douglas Farthing Hatlelid) - 2:26
  15. "Pleasant Valley Sunday" (Goffin, King) – 3:15
  16. "Words" [Album Version] (Boyce, Hart) - 2:52
  17. "Daydream Believer" (John Stewart) – 3:09
  18. "Goin' Down" (Diane Hilderbrand, Dolenz, David Jones, Nesmith, Peter Tork) - 4:23
  19. "Love is only Sleeping" (Barry Mann, Cynthia Weil) – 2:31
  20. "What Am I Doing Hangin' 'Round?" (Owens "Boomer" Castleman, Michael Martin Murphey) - 3:09

Disc One - Session Information

"(Theme from) The Monkees"

"Last Train to Clarksville"

  • Written by Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart
  • Lead vocal by Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: Unknown
  • Electric Guitar: Wayne Erwin, Gerry McGee, and Louie Shelton
  • Acoustic Guitar: Tommy Boyce
  • Bass Guitar: Larry Taylor
  • Drums: Billy Lewis
  • Percussion: Gene Estes and David Walters
  • Produced by Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studio A, Hollywood, 25 July, 1966 (7:00 PM - 3:00 AM)
  • Released: 16th August and 10th October 1966
  • Original Single: Last Train to Clarksville (A-Side)
  • Original Album: The Monkees
  • Recording Session: The Monkees
  • Duration: 0:02:48
  • Genre: Rock Music
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • The song was originally released as a single, reaching #1 on the pop music charts

"Take a Giant Step"

  • Written by Gerry Goffin and Carole King
  • Lead vocal by Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: Micky Dolenz, and Unknown
  • Acoustic Guitar: Tommy Boyce
  • Electric Guitar: Wayne Erwin, Gerry McGee, and Louie Shelton
  • Bass Guitar: Larry Taylor
  • Drums: Billy Lewis
  • Piano: Jack Keller
  • Harpsichord: Michael Rubini
  • Glockenspiel: Bobby Hart
  • Percussion: Gene Estes
  • Oboe: Bob Cooper
  • Produced by Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studios, Hollywood, 9 July, 1966 (2:00 - 9:00 PM)
  • Released: 16th August and 10th October 1966
  • Original Single: Last Train to Clarksville (B-Side)
  • Original Album: The Monkees
  • Recording Session: The Monkees
  • Duration: 0:02:32
  • Genre: Pop Music
  • Label: Colgems Records

"I Wanna Be Free"

  • Written by Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart
  • Lead vocal by David Jones
  • Acoustic Guitar: Wayne Erwin, Gerry McGee, and Louie Shelton
  • Harpsichord: Michael Rubini
  • Violin: Bonnie Douglas and Paul Shure
  • Viola: Myra Kestenbuam
  • Cello: Fred Seykora
  • Produced by Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studios, Hollywood, 19 July, 1966 (2:00 – 7:30 PM)
  • Released: 10th October 1966
  • Original Album: The Monkees
  • Recording Session: The Monkees
  • Duration: 0:02:27
  • Genre: Pop Music
  • Label: Colgems Records

"I'm a Believer"

  • Written by Neil Diamond
  • Lead vocal by Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: Micky Dolenz, David Jones and Peter Tork
  • Guitar: Al Gorgoni and Sal Ditroia
  • Acoustic Guitar: Neil Diamond
  • Bass Guitar: Dick Romoff
  • Drums: Buddy Salzman
  • Piano: Jeff Barry
  • Organ: Artie Butler
  • Tambourine: Jeff Barry
  • Produced by Jeff Barry
  • Recorded in New York City, 15 and 23 October, 1966
  • Released: 21st November 1966 and 9th January 1967
  • Original Single: I'm a Believer (A-Side)
  • Original Album: More of the Monkees
  • Recording Session: More of the Monkees
  • Duration: 0:02:50
  • Genre: Pop Music
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • Reached #1 on the pop charts, and becoming The Monkees' biggest hit
  • An earlier version of the song can be found on the 1994 Reissue of "More of the Monkees"

"(I'm Not Your) Steppin' Stone"

  • Written by Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart
  • Lead vocal by Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: Tommy Boyce, and Bobby Hart
  • Guitar: Wayne Erwin, Gerry McGee, and Louie Shelton
  • Bass Guitar: Larry Taylor
  • Drums: Billy Lewis
  • Organ: Bobby Hart
  • Percussion: Henry Levy
  • Produced by Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart
  • Arrangement: Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart
  • Recorded at Western Recorders, Studio #1, Hollywood, 26 July, 1966
  • Released: 21st November 1966 and 9th January 1967
  • Original Single: I'm a Believer (B-Side)
  • Original Album: More of the Monkees
  • Recording Session: More of the Monkees
  • Duration: 0:02:25
  • Genre: Rock Music
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • Reached #20 on the pop charts, making it the first Monkees B-Side to chart
  • The original mono and stereo mixes differ slightly in two spots. On the stereo mix, Micky's vocal is dubbed in at the end of the instrumental bridge just before the second verse; this vocal bridge does not appear on the mono mix. During the fade, Micky's repeated, "Not your steppin' stone" begins sooner on the stereo mix than on the mono mix. The mono single fades out earlier than the track from the mono album, despite that both versions are shown with a playing time of 2:25.

"Mary, Mary"

  • Written by Michael Nesmith
  • Lead vocal by Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocal: Micky Dolenz
  • Guitar: Peter Tork, James Burton, Glen Campbell, Al Casey, and Michael Deasy
  • Bass Guitar: Bob West
  • Drums: Hal Blaine
  • Piano: Michael Cohen and Larry Knechtel
  • Percussion: Gary Coleman and Jim Gordon
  • Produced by Michael Nesmith
  • Arrangement: Don Peake
  • Recorded at Western Recorders, Hollywood, 25 July, 1966
  • Released: 9th January 1967
  • Original Album: More of the Monkees
  • Recording Session: More of the Monkees
  • Duration: 0:02:17
  • Genre: Pop Music
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • The 1990 Arista CD version of the original album features the Extended Stereo Mix, the same that appears in the More Greatest Hits of the Monkees CD Version.
  • Despite being the songwriter and producer of the track, as well as being a member of the group, Michael Nesmith does not contribute vocally or musically to this track.

"A Little Bit Me, A Little Bit You"

  • Written by Neil Diamond
  • Lead vocal by David Jones
  • Backing vocals: Neil Diamond, and Unknown
  • Guitar: Al Gorgoni, Don Thomas, and Hugh McCracken
  • Bass Guitar: Louis Mauro and James Tyrell
  • Drums: Herb Lovelle
  • Piano: Stan Free
  • Organ: Arthur Butler
  • Tambourine: Thomas Cerone
  • Produced by Jeff Barry
  • Arrangement: Jeff Barry
  • Engineered By: Ray Hall
  • Recorded at RCA Studio B, New York City, 21 (11:00 AM - 7:00 PM) and 24 January, and 4 and 6 February, 1967
  • Released: 6th March (Withdrawn) and 8th March 1967 (Reissued)
  • Original Single: A Little Bit Me, A Little Bit You (A-Side)
  • Recording Session: Headquarters
  • Duration: 0:02:51
  • Genre: Pop Music
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • Reached #2 on the pop charts
  • Both mono and stereo mixes of "A Little Bit Me, A Little Bit You" were made, the master recordings of the song disappeared after the 1960s, with later issues being made from dubs of the earlier mixes. The original stereo mix (with reverb added to the vocals, a longer fade, no handclaps, and David Jones singing "no, no" over the bridge) first appeared on the greatest hits album in 1969 and later on other collections, until the multi-track master was rediscovered by Rhino Records; a new stereo remix, more closely matching the mono version, was issued as a bonus track on Rhino's two CD deluxe version of Headquarters in 2007.

"She Hangs Out"

  • Written by Jeff Barry and Ellie Greenwich
  • Lead vocal by David Jones
  • Backing vocal: Unknown
  • Guitars: Al Gorgoni, Don Thomas, and Hugh McCracken
  • Bass Guitar: Louis Mauro and James Tyrell
  • Drums: Herb Lovelle
  • Piano: Stan Free
  • Organ: Arthur Butler
  • Tambourine: Thomas Cerone
  • Produced by Jeff Barry
  • Arrangement: Jeff Barry
  • Engineered By: Ray Hall
  • Recorded at RCA Studio B, New York City, 21 (11:00 AM - 7:00 PM) and 24 January, and 4, 5 February, 1967
  • Released: 6th March (Withdrawn)
  • Original Single: A Little Bit Me, A Little Bit You (B-Side)
  • Duration: 0:02:34
  • Genre: Doo-Wop, Jazz Music, Pop Music
  • While Jeff Barry is officially credited as the writer of the song, several sites and sources claim Ellie Greenwich to have co-written the track. [1]
  • Later re-recorded and released on Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited.

"The Girl I Knew Somewhere"

  • Written by Michael Nesmith
  • Lead vocal by Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: Micky Dolenz, Michael Nesmith, and Peter Tork
  • Electric 12-String Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Acoustic 12-String Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Bass Guitar: John London
  • Drums: Micky Dolenz
  • Tambourine: John London
  • Harpsichord: Peter Tork
  • Produced by Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studio A, Hollywood, 23 February, 1967 (2:00 - 10:00 P.M.)
  • Released: 8th March 1967
  • Original Single: A Little Bit Me, A Little Bit You (B-Side)
  • Recording Session: Headquarters
  • Duration: 0:02:36
  • Genre: Pop Music
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • Reached #39 on the pop charts
  • The 1987 stereo mix of the song which is more commonly used today features additional backing vocals during the harpsichord solo, while the mono mix doesn't. The original 1967 stereo mix does not include the additional backing vocals, so it is otherwise more similar to the mono mix, only it's in stereo.

"All of Your Toys"

  • Written by Bill Martin
  • Lead vocal by Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: Micky Dolenz, David Jones, Michael Nesmith, and Peter Tork
  • Electric 12-String Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Bass Guitar: John London
  • Drums: Micky Dolenz
  • Tambourine: David Jones
  • Harpsichord: Peter Tork
  • Produced by Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Recorded at Goldstar Studios, Hollywood 16 January (10:00 AM - 6:00 PM), and RCA Victor Studios, Hollywood, 19, 23, 24, January, and 26 (8:00 - 11:00 PM), 28 (2:00 - 6:00 PM), 30 (10:00 - 12:00 AM), 31 January (2:00 PM - 12:00 AM), and 2 February 1967 (8:00 - 10:00 PM)
  • Released: July 1987
  • Original Album: Missing Links
  • Duration: 0:03:09
  • Pop Music
  • Unused track that was the proposed A-side of the next Monkees single, but song was not controlled by the Monkees' publishing company, Screen Gems; publisher Tickson Music refused to sell the copyright
  • The track is also included as a bonus track on Headquarters, and the Listen to the Band and Music Box sets in slightly different mixes, and Monkeemania (The Very Best of the Monkees) in a slightly different mix.

"Randy Scouse Git (Alternate Title)"

  • Written by Micky Dolenz
  • Lead vocal by Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: David Jones, and Peter Tork
  • Electric Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Bass Guitar: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Drums: Micky Dolenz
  • Timpani: Micky Dolenz
  • Organ: Peter Tork
  • Piano: Peter Tork
  • Produced by: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studio B, Hollywood, 2 March (7:00 PM - 12:00 AM), and Studio C, 4 (12:00 PM - 1:00 AM) and 8 March, 1967 (12:30 PM - 12:00 AM)
  • Released: 22nd May 1967
  • Original Album: Headquarters
  • Recording Session: Headquarters
  • Duration: 0:02:40
  • Genre: Rock Music
  • Label: Colgems Records

"You Just May Be the One"

  • Written by Michael Nesmith
  • Lead vocal by Michael Nesmith
  • Harmony vocal: Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: Micky Dolenz, David Jones, Peter Tork, and Chip Douglas
  • Electric 12-String Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Acoustic Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Bass Guitar: Peter Tork
  • Drums: Micky Dolenz
  • Tambourine: David Jones
  • Produced by: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studio C, Hollywood, 2 March, 1967, and 16 March (12:00 - 7:00 PM)
  • Released: 22nd May 1967
  • Original Album: Headquarters
  • Recording Session: Headquarters
  • Duration: 0:02:04
  • Genre: Pop Music
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • A remake by the band; the earlier version which featured session musicians was recorded during the sessions for the Monkees' debut album; this earlier version was used several times during Season One of the Monkees' television series. It was eventually released on Missing Links Volume Two.

"Forget That Girl"

  • Written by Douglas Farthing Hatlelid
  • Lead vocal by David Jones
  • Backing vocals: Micky Dolenz, David Jones, Peter Tork, and Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Electric 12-String Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Acoustic Guitar: Unknown
  • Bass Guitar: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Drums: Micky Dolenz
  • Maracas: David Jones
  • Electric Piano: Peter Tork
  • Produced by: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studio C, Hollywood, 7 (12:30 PM - 2:00 AM) and 8 March, 1967 (12:30 PM - 12:00 AM)
  • Released: 22nd May 1967
  • Original Album: Headquarters
  • Recording Session: Headquarters
  • Duration: 0:02:26
  • Genre: Pop Music
  • Label: Colgems Records

"Pleasant Valley Sunday"

  • Written by Gerry Goffin and Carole King
  • Lead vocal by Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: David Jones, and Michael Nesmith
  • Electric Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Acoustic Guitar: Bill Chadwick
  • Bass Guitar: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Drums: Eddie Hoh
  • Percussion: David Jones
  • Piano: Peter Tork
  • Produced by: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studios, Hollywood, 10 and 11 June, 1967 after their Hollywood Bowl performance.
  • Released: 10th July and 6th November 1967
  • Original Single: Pleasant Valley Sunday (A-Side)
  • Original Album: Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited
  • Recording Session: Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited
  • Duration: 0:03:15
  • Genre: Psychedelic Pop
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • The song was originally released as a single, reaching #3 on the pop music charts
  • Micky Dolenz was the only member of The Monkees to not contribute to this track instrumentally
  • The stereo album version differs from the version released as a single, also heard on the mono album.
  • The stereo and mono mixes feature slightly different vocals by Micky on the opening verse.
  • The fade on both released mixes is deliberately drowned in reverb and noise, but a karaoke mix released in 2004 features a conventional fade.

"Words"

  • Written by Tommy Boyce and Bobby Hart
  • Lead vocals by Micky Dolenz, and Peter Tork
  • Backing vocals: David Jones, Michael Nesmith, and Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Electric Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Bass Guitar: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Drums: Eddie Hoh
  • Percussion: Michael Nesmith
  • Chimes: David Jones
  • Tree: David Jones
  • (Hammond B-3) Organ: Peter Tork
  • Produced by: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studio A, Hollywood, 14 June, 1967
  • Released: 10th July and 6th November 1967
  • Original Single: Pleasant Valley Sunday (A-Side)
  • Original Album: Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited
  • Recording Session: Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited
  • Duration: 0:02:52
  • Genre: Psychedelic Pop
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • The song was originally released as a single, reaching #11 on the pop music charts
  • Originally recorded for More of the Monkees in August 1966, but re-recorded for Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited under the group's direction. The original version was eventually released on Missing Links Volume Two.
  • In the music video, Peter plays the guitar, Michael plays the bass, Davy plays the drums and Micky sings and plays the tambourine. They said that this is what The Monkees lineup should have been.
  • The single mix is different from the album mix. Micky says "ah" twice in the single mix.

Daydream Believer

  • Written by John Stewart
  • Lead vocal by David Jones
  • Harmony vocal: Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: David Jones
  • Electric Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Bass Guitar: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Drums: Eddie Hoh
  • Percussion: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid, and Unknown
  • Bell: Bill Martin
  • Piano: Peter Tork
  • Keyboard: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Violin: Nathan Kaproff, George Kast, Alex Murray, and Erno Neufeld
  • Trumpet: Pete Candoli, Al Porcino, and Manuel Stevens
  • Piccolo Trumpet: Manuel Stevens
  • Trombone: Richard Noel
  • Bass Trombone: Richard Leith, and Philip Teele
  • Produced by: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Arrangement: Shorty Rogers
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studio A, Hollywood, 14 June, and RCA Victor's "Nashville Sound" Studio, Nashville, TN, 9 August, 1967
  • Released: 25th October 1967 and 22nd April 1968
  • Original Single: Daydream Believer (A-Side)
  • Original Album: The Birds, the Bees and the Monkees
  • Recording Session: Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited
  • Duration: 0:03:09
  • Genre: Baroque Pop
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • The song was originally released as a single, replacing Love is only Sleeping (which was originally going to be the Monkees' next single) reaching #1 on the pop music charts.
  • The 1986 stereo mix of the song is 9 seconds longer than the 1967 stereo album master.

"Goin' Down"

  • Written by Diane Hilderbrand, with Micky Dolenz, David Jones, Michael Nesmith and Peter Tork
  • Lead vocal by Micky Dolenz
  • Electric Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Bass Guitar: Peter Tork
  • Drums: Eddie Hoh
  • Percussion: David Jones
  • Trumpet: Bud Brisbois, Virgil Evans, Uan Rasey, and Thomas Scott
  • Trombone: Louis Blackburn, Richard Leith, Richard Nash, and Philip Teelee
  • Saxophone: William Collette, William Hood, Plas Johnson, and John Lowe
  • Produced by: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Arrangement: Shorty Rogers
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studios, Hollywood, 20 June, 5 July and 5 September 1967
  • Released: 25th October 1967
  • Original Single: Daydream Believer (B-Side)
  • Recording Session: Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited
  • Duration: 0:04:23
  • Genre: Jazz-Blues
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • Intended to be on the album, but cut after including "Love Is Only Sleeping" on the album.
  • Inspired by Mose Allison and his song "Parchman Farm." It began as a free-form jam and then Michael decided it should be recorded as an original track.
  • The extended mix does not have a genuine fade-out, while appearances on compilations, and the 07' release do.
  • The extended mix is in mono, the jazzy riff and background hiss is more restrained, the trumpet wailing is less restrained.
  • The tempo in the extended mix is faster than in the single.

"Love Is Only Sleeping"

  • Written by Barry Mann and Cynthia Weil
  • Lead vocal by Michael Nesmith
  • Harmony vocals: Micky Dolenz
  • Backing vocals: David Jones, Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Electric guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Acoustic guitar: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Bass Guitar: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Drums: Eddie Hoh
  • Organ: Peter Tork
  • Percussion: David Jones
  • Sound Effects: Bill Chadwick
  • Unknown: Bill Martin, Harry Nilsson
  • Produced by: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studios, Hollywood, 19 June and August, 1967
  • Released: 6th November 1967
  • Original Album: Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited
  • Recording Session: Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited
  • Duration: 0:02:31
  • Genre: Experimental Music
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • Not originally intended to be included on Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn & Jones Ltd. as the song was to be issued as a single instead
  • After a manufacturing error caused some delays, Colgems rethought the strategy and released the more commercial "Daydream Believer" as the single instead, with "Goin' Down" as its B-side
  • The song was featured on three episodes of the TV show—"Everywhere a Sheik, Sheik", "I Was A 99-pound Weakling", and "The Monkees In Paris." The Paris episode feature's the song's released mix while the first two episodes feature a more stripped-down version derived from the song's original four-track mix before it was transferred to eight-track magnetic tape for additional mixing.This song was the first song by Nesmith after his surgery in 1967.

"What Am I Doing Hangin' 'Round?"

  • Written by Owens "Boomer" Castleman, and Michael Martin Murphey
  • Lead vocal by Michael Nesmith
  • Backing vocals: Micky Dolenz, David Jones, and Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Electric Guitar: Michael Nesmith
  • Electric Banjo: Douglas Dillard
  • Bass Guitar: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Drums: Eddie Hoh
  • Produced by: Douglas Farthing-Hatlelid
  • Recorded at RCA Victor Studios, Hollywood, 20 June, 1967
  • Released: 6th November 1967
  • Original Album: Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited
  • Recording Session: Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn and Jones Limited
  • Duration: 0:03:09
  • Genre: Country Music
  • Label: Colgems Records
  • Chosen by Michael Nesmith for the country feel it gave off; Murphey was an old friend of Nesmith's.
  • The released mix features group vocals, but an early mix featured only a double-tracked vocal by Nesmith.
  • Used in the episodes "It's a Nice Place To Visit...", "Monkees Marooned", and "The Monkees Race Again". The version included in "Monkees Marooned" had a slightly longer run time, owing to the song's chorus being repeated four times after the last verse, instead of three times.

References

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