Crimson Clover

Some articles on crimson, clover, crimson clover:

Crimson And Clover
... "Crimson and Clover" is a 1968 song by American rock band Tommy James and the Shondells ... "Crimson and Clover" was released in late 1968 as a rough mix after a radio station leaked it ...
Lotusflower (album) - Release and Promotion
... In December 2008, four songs were premiered on Los Angeles radio station Indie 103 a cover of "Crimson and Clover", "4ever", "Colonized Mind" and "Wall of Berlin" ... The site had three songs for listening "Crimson and Clover", "Here Eye Come", and "(There'll Never B) Another Like Me" ... Prince also performed "Crimson and Clover" on The Ellen DeGeneres Show and along with Bria Valente gave a two-part interview on the Tavis Smiley show in which he revealed he was born epileptic ...
Crimson And Clover - Composition and Recording
... The title, "Crimson and Clover", was decided before a song had been written for it ... unknown meaning came to James as he was waking up, comprising his favorite color – crimson – and his favorite flower – clover ... (There is also a species of clover native to Europe called the crimson clover.) A song to fit the phrase was written by Tommy James and bassist Mike Vale, but was scrapped ...
Crimson And Clover - Legacy - Re-releases
1991's "Crimson and Clover/Cellophane Symphony" is similar to the album version, but the guitar solos are a fraction higher in speed than on the LP version ... The CD booklet states that "Crimson and Clover" is now as it is "meant to be heard," and that Tommy James is "very satisfied" with the reissue of ... The reissue single of "Crimson And Clover" (Roulette Golden Goodies GG-73) was pressed with the album version although the label shows the single version's playing time of 323 ...

Famous quotes containing the words clover and/or crimson:

    I’m in clover now, nor know
    Who made honey long ago.
    Edmund Blunden (1896–1974)

    As the saffron tints and crimson flushes of morn herald the coming day, so the social and political advancement which woman has already gained bears the promise of the rising of the full-orbed sun of emancipation. The result will be not to make home less happy, but society more holy.
    Frances Ellen Watkins Harper (1825–1911)