Bob Dylan A Rare Batch of Little White Wonder 12" VINYL LP ALBUM

A Rare Batch of Little White Wonder" is a bootleg LP of Bob Dylan recordings from 1961-1962, released in Italy in 1974 without Dylan's approval. The album features rare early recordings and alternate versions of well-known songs, and is prized by collectors despite its unofficial status.

Music Genre:

  American Folk Rock Music

Collector's info:

  Produced by W.Gurtler, Sergio Balloni

This album has been released with three different covers



Record Label Information:

  Joker SM 3728

Media Format:

  12" Vinyl LP Gramophone

Year & Country:

  1974 Made in Italy
Track Listing of: Bob Dylan A Rare Batch of Little White Wonder

This is the tracklisting according to the tracks printed on the back of the album cover

    Side One:
  1. Stealin'
  2. Hard Times in New York Town
  3. Wade in the Water
  4. That's ll right Mama
  5. New Orleans Rag
    Side Two:
  1. Let Me Follow You Down
  2. U.D. Blues
  3. The Cough Song
  4. If I Could I Dolt all Over
  5. Cocaine Blues
Album cover photos of : Bob Dylan A Rare Batch of Little White Wonder


Photo of Front Cover 
High Resolution Photo BOB DYLAN Rare Batch Little White Wonder  
Photo of Record Label 
High Resolution Photo BOB DYLAN Rare Batch Little White Wonder  

 Note: The images on this page are photos of the actual album. Slight differences in color may exist due to the use of the camera's flash. Images can be zoomed in/out ( eg pinch with your fingers on a tablet or smartphone ).

Index of BOB DYLAN Vinyl Album Discography and Album Cover Gallery

BOB DYLAN's Biography:

  Bob Dylan is widely regarded as one of the most influential musicians of the 20th century. Born Robert Allen Zimmerman in 1941 in Duluth, Minnesota, Dylan rose to prominence in the 1960s as a singer-songwriter and guitarist who blended traditional folk music with elements of blues, rock and roll, and other popular music styles. Over the course of three decades, from the early 1960s until the late 1980s, Dylan created a body of work that remains a touchstone for musicians and listeners around the world.

 Dylan's early years were spent playing folk music in coffeehouses and clubs in the Greenwich Village neighborhood of New York City. It was here that he honed his musical skills, developing a distinctive style that blended traditional folk songs with original compositions that tackled political and social issues. In the early 1960s, Dylan signed with Columbia Records and released a series of highly influential albums that established him as one of the preeminent songwriters of his generation.

 One of Dylan's most notable contributions to the world of music was his incorporation of a range of literary and poetic influences into his songwriting. Dylan's songs often featured complex and sophisticated lyrics that borrowed from a variety of sources, including the Bible, William Shakespeare, and the works of the Beat poets. This blending of different styles and influences helped to create a unique and innovative form of expression that was unlike anything that had come before.

 Despite Dylan's many innovations, he remained true to his roots as a folk musician, and he continued to perform acoustic sets throughout his career. In the mid-1960s, however, he began to incorporate elements of rock and roll into his music, and his performances became increasingly electrified. This was a controversial move among many of his fans, who saw it as a departure from the traditional folk music that had originally made him famous. Despite the criticism, Dylan's experimentation with rock and roll helped to broaden the appeal of his music, and it paved the way for other artists to follow in his footsteps.

 As the 1960s drew to a close, Dylan continued to push the boundaries of popular music, and he released a number of highly acclaimed albums, including "John Wesley Harding" (1967), "Nashville Skyline" (1969), and "Blood on the Tracks" (1975). Throughout this period, Dylan remained a controversial figure, and his music often dealt with political and social issues, including the civil rights movement, the Vietnam War, and the counterculture of the 1960s.

 In the 1980s, Dylan continued to tour and record, and he released a number of well-received albums, including "Infidels" (1983) and "Oh Mercy" (1989). Despite his ongoing influence and popularity, Dylan remained a private and enigmatic figure, and he was rarely seen in public or interviewed by the media. Nevertheless, his music continued to inspire generations of musicians and listeners, and his legacy as one of the greatest songwriters of all time was secure.