Ten Years After Songs Ranked

Ten Years After are a British blues-rock band, most popular in the late 1960s and early 1970s. Between 1968 and 1973, Ten Years After scored eight Top 40 albums on the UK Albums Chart. In addition, they had twelve albums enter the US Billboard 200, and are best known for tracks such as “I’m Going Home”, “Hear Me Calling”, “I’d Love to Change the World” and “Love Like a Man”. Their musical style consisted of blues-rock and hard rock. Here are all of Ten Years After songs ranked.

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11. Think About the Times (Watt, 1970)

“Think About The Times” is something of an unfinished reflective song, slowly anthemic and a real player, one of the most playable songs on Watt.”

10. Baby Won’t You Let Me Rock ‘N’ Roll You (A Space in Time, 1971)

“Certainly their best, most commercial and at the same time most experimental work, but still keeping their familiar blues roots. If you like early 70’s rock music with a shot of blues and 60’s psychedelic, then you can’t get wrong with this album.”

9. Rock ‘n’ Roll Music to the World (Rock & Roll Music to the World, 1972)

“Rock And Roll Music To The World is an album of enjoyable performances from a band on form but they were nearing the end albeit in a frustrating manner. It’s a fine album that would augment any collection.”

8. I’ve Been There Too (A Space in Time, 1971)

“I’ve Been There Too,” a shivering example of the band exploring the contrast and juxtaposition between electric and acoustic guitars, allowing listeners to roam freely between opposing-ly warm sensations … and I haven’t even mentioned the unexpected jam, where Lee, Lyons, Churchill and Ric Lee come together with an eager willingness to please not only fans, but each other.”

See more: Ten Years After Albums Ranked

7. Choo Choo Mama (Rock & Roll Music to the World, 1972)

“Their material is starting to slip just a little bit. For sure there is that great guitar from Alvin Lee but that is about all. “Choo Choo Mama” is a killer track though not much else is.”

6. 50,000 Miles Beneath My Brain (Cricklewood Green, 1970)

“Tucked away on this release was the blistering and bewildering number “50,000 Miles Beneath My Brain,” a monster of a song, flowing and ebbing, building into a sustained and tremendous jam no one walking the planet at the time didn’t want just two more minutes of, a song destined to become the standard all blues based rock would be measured against, and one that would redefine the future sound of Ten Years After.”

5. Here They Come (A Space in Time, 1971)

“The beautiful and spatial “Here They Come” shows all the lyricism of Alvin Lee. The best progressive blues album of my life. Alvin rips it up and gets serious at the same time.”

4. Let the Sky Fall (A Space in Time, 1971)

“Yet bewilderingly, there are more psychedelic influences to be found on A Space In Time than on any other album, a fact that was not lost on fans who embraced this record for all it was worth, especially when considering the number “Let The Sky Fall,” where the song drifts off into the realm of spaced hypnotic blues.”

See more: Buffalo Albums Ranked

3. One of These Days (A Space in Time, 1971)

“Besides showcasing his deft six string skills, Lee proved he can blow a mean mouth harp on the album’s loose jamming intro cut “One of These Days”. Opening track ‘One Of These Days’ is a great jam and a solid piece of seventies blues rock.”

2. I’m Going Home (Undead 1968)

“All the more so a damn terrible great song since it was played in Woodstock in 69 where Alvin Lee is completely crazy at the microphone behind his guitar!”

1. I’d Love to Change the World (A Space in Time, 1971)

“An absolutely classic track. It’s haunting and epic and blows my face off everytime I hear it. I’ve never been a fan of these guys but this song is totally top notch. Sweet little psychedelic tune, one of the last big psychedelic songs of its time.”