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Rock - Released September 27, 2019 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released March 22, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released March 20, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released March 17, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released March 10, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released March 8, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released March 3, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released November 16, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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A double-disc distillation of the massive box The Early Years 1965-1972, The Early Years 1967-1972 condenses that 28-disc set into a 27-track compilation. Naturally, most of the real rarities remain exiled to the big box, but that's fair: only the diehards will recognize the importance of Floyd's collaboration with artist John Latham. Instead, The Early Years 1967-1972 tells the same tale as The Early Years 1967-1972 but in an easily digestible form. The double-disc relies relatively heavily on familiar songs -- it opens with "Arnold Layne" and "See Emily Play," perhaps the two best-known Syd Barrett songs, and finds space for "Careful with That Axe, Eugene" and "Free Four" -- but what distinguishes 1967-1972 is that it's the first early Floyd compilation to trace their journey from Barrett's warped psychedelia to the majestic art rock of the early '70s. Some essential songs are missing -- this doesn't sample the albums, after all, so songs as varied as "Astronomy Domine," "Let There Be More Light," and "One of These Days" are all absent -- but the repetition of "Careful with That Axe, Eugene" and "Embryo" illustrates how the band rapidly gained confidence and ambition, which is essentially the story of this compilation and its parent set. Certainly, the details of the box are missed, but on its own terms, The Early Years 1967-1972 is absorbing: it illustrates how Pink Floyd became Pink Floyd. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

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Rock - Released March 24, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

Originally released as part of the mammoth 2016 rarities clearinghouse The Early Years 1965-1972, 1972 Obfusc/Ation contains all the previously unreleased video from that year, along with a new mix of that year's Obscured by Clouds. The lack of unreleased music -- the compilation also contains a stereo mix of Live at Pompeii on CD -- makes this a comparatively underwhelming set in the Early Years box, but the video makes up for it. There's footage of the recording of Obscured by Clouds, a live performance from Brighton Dome in June, several French news reports, and a 5.1 remix of Live at Pompeii. Even if this doesn't carry the same revelations as the companion sets, it nevertheless has plenty of treasures within its box. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

A double-disc distillation of the massive box The Early Years 1965-1972, The Early Years 1967-1972 condenses that 28-disc set into a 27-track compilation. Naturally, most of the real rarities remain exiled to the big box, but that's fair: only the diehards will recognize the importance of Floyd's collaboration with artist John Latham. Instead, The Early Years 1967-1972 tells the same tale as The Early Years 1967-1972 but in an easily digestible form. The double-disc relies relatively heavily on familiar songs -- it opens with "Arnold Layne" and "See Emily Play," perhaps the two best-known Syd Barrett songs, and finds space for "Careful with That Axe, Eugene" and "Free Four" -- but what distinguishes 1967-1972 is that it's the first early Floyd compilation to trace their journey from Barrett's warped psychedelia to the majestic art rock of the early '70s. Some essential songs are missing -- this doesn't sample the albums, after all, so songs as varied as "Astronomy Domine," "Let There Be More Light," and "One of These Days" are all absent -- but the repetition of "Careful with That Axe, Eugene" and "Embryo" illustrates how the band rapidly gained confidence and ambition, which is essentially the story of this compilation and its parent set. Certainly, the details of the box are missed, but on its own terms, The Early Years 1967-1972 is absorbing: it illustrates how Pink Floyd became Pink Floyd. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Pink Floyd Records

Originally released as part of the mammoth 2016 rarities clearinghouse The Early Years 1965-1972, 1970 Devi/Ation contains all the known unreleased music and video Pink Floyd recorded that year. Pink Floyd released the ambitious Atom Heart Mother and its title track suite is heard three times on the two CDs and is also in two different concerts on the visual component, which is presented as both DVD and Blu-ray; additionally, the original quad mix of the album is available on the DVD and Blu-ray. The second CD contains 16 unreleased tracks from their soundtrack to Michelangelo Antonioni's Zabriskie Point, and this free-floating incidental music nicely contrasts with the exploratory but controlled BBC session from July that's on disc one. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Rock - Released March 24, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

Originally released as part of the mammoth 2016 rarities clearinghouse The Early Years 1965-1972, 1969 Dramatis/Ation contains all the known unreleased music and video Pink Floyd recorded that year. During 1969, Floyd released More and Ummagumma, and the first CD opens with songs from More that were heard in the film but not on the album, then it rounds out with a BBC session from May and a performance at Amsterdam's Paradiso in August. A second CD contains an excellent live set of "The Man" and "The Journey" from Amsterdam in September 1969. The DVD/Blu-ray features a London rehearsal of "The Man" and "The Journey," plus a terrific set from Belgium in October -- the highlight is Frank Zappa sitting in on "Interstellar Overdrive" -- along with footage from Germany from earlier that month. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Rock - Released March 24, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

Originally released as part of the mammoth 2016 rarities clearinghouse The Early Years 1965-1972, 1971 Reverber/Ation contains all the known unreleased music and video Pink Floyd recorded that year. The single CD contains a work-in-progress version of "Echoes" called "Nothing, Pt. 14," plus a BBC session from September. There's greater variety on the DVD/Blu-rays, which contain the quad mix of "Echoes"; a short film for German TV; performances in France, Austria, and Australia; an Ian Emes animation for "One of These Days"; a brief documentary called "24 Hours -- Bootleg Records"; and an interview with the band's album designer, Storm Thorgerson. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Rock - Released March 24, 2017 | Pink Floyd Records

Originally released as part of the mammoth 2016 rarities clearinghouse The Early Years 1965-1972, 1965-1967 Cambridge St/Ation collects all of the group's unreleased music and film from Pink Floyd's early years with Syd Barrett. Crucially, this contains several legendary rarities that have never seen the light of day, including a set of improvised recordings the Floyd recorded for a film by artist John Latham. Other highlights include the first release of "Vegetable Man" and "Scream Thy Last Scream," but everything on this set is fascinating, whether it's the exploratory live set from Stockholm in 1967 or the stilted blues the band played in 1965 under the name the Tea Set. The visual material -- which is presented as both a DVD and a Blu-ray -- is highlighted by promo clips for "The Scarecrow" and "Jugband Blues," a Top of the Pops performance of "See Emily Play," and the Floyd playing "Apples and Oranges" on American Bandstand with Barrett and Roger Waters being interviewed by Dick Clark afterward. Of all of the Early Years volumes, Cambridge St/Ation is among the best because it fills out portions of their beginnings in a way no other Floyd album does. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo