All Things Must Pass (50th Anniversary - Deluxe)
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Gold & Platinum Database Search: "Harrison", Recording Industry Association of America (retrieved 12 February 2013). Record producer Andrew Loog Oldham, formerly the Rolling Stones' manager, recalls: "When All Things Must Pass came out I sat down and listened to it for three days. It was the first album that sounded like one single." 
George Harrison’s All Things Must Pass 50th Anniversary, Part George Harrison’s All Things Must Pass 50th Anniversary, Part
All Things Must Pass [50th Anniversary Super Deluxe Edition] (Box Set)", Metacritic (retrieved 2 October 2021). Thomas MacFarlane, The Music of George Harrison, Routledge (Abingdon, UK, 2019; ISBN 978-1-138-59910-9).a b Booklet accompanying All Things Must Pass reissue (Gnome Records, 2001; produced by George Harrison & Phil Spector).
All Things Must Pass (1970, Vinyl) - Discogs George Harrison – All Things Must Pass (1970, Vinyl) - Discogs
New Who’s Next Blu-ray Disc Included With Super Deluxe Boxed Set Features Plangent Processes-Restored Original Stereo Plus Steven Wilson’s New Dolby Atmos and 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio Surround Sound Mixes The recurrent lyrical themes are Harrison's spiritual quest, as it would be throughout his solo career,  and friendship, particularly the failure of relationships among the Beatles.   Music journalist Jim Irvin says that Harrison sings of "deep love – for his faith, for life and the people around him". He adds that the songs are performed with "tension and urgency" as if "the whole thing is happening on the edge of a canyon, an abyss into which the '60s is about to topple".  Apple Jam [ edit ] Andy Davis, Billy Preston Encouraging Words CD, liner notes ( Apple Records, 2010; produced by George Harrison & Billy Preston).
Dale C. Allison Jr., The Love There That's Sleeping: The Art and Spirituality of George Harrison, Continuum (New York, NY, 2006; ISBN 978-0-8264-1917-0). Among Harrison's biographers, Simon Leng views All Things Must Pass as a "paradox of an album": as eager as Harrison was to break free from his identity as a Beatle, Leng suggests, many of the songs document the " Kafkaesque chain of events" of life within the band and so added to the "mythologized history" he was looking to escape.  Ian Inglis notes 1970's place in an era marking "the new supremacy of the singer-songwriter", through such memorable albums as Simon & Garfunkel's Bridge Over Troubled Water, Neil Young's After the Gold Rush, Van Morrison's Moondance and Joni Mitchell's Ladies of the Canyon, but that none of these "possessed the startling impact" of All Things Must Pass.  Harrison's triple album, Inglis writes, "[would] elevate 'the third Beatle' into a position that, for a time at least, comfortably eclipsed that of his former bandmates".  David Simons, "The Unsung Beatle: George Harrison's behind-the-scenes contributions to the world's greatest band", Acoustic Guitar, February 2003, p. 60 (archived version retrieved 6 May 2021).