July Dandelion Seeds T-Shirt
PICTURE SIZE: A4
T-SHIRT MODEL: Stanley / Stella Rocker (Man/Unisex) Stanley / Stella Jazzer (Woman)
MORE INFO HERE
July’s self-titled album was released in 1968 and is considered a classic of the psychedelic rock genre. The album features a mix of pop, rock, and folk influences, and the band’s experimental and unconventional approach to music is evident in the songs.
The album includes several of July’s most well-known tracks, including “My Clown,” “Dandelion Seeds,” and “The Way.” “My Clown” was a hit single in the UK and became the band’s most popular song. Other standout tracks on the album include “To Be Free,” which features lush harmonies and trippy effects, and “Jolly Mary,” which is a more upbeat and playful song with a catchy melody.
Overall, July’s self-titled album is a great example of the creativity and innovation of the psychedelic rock movement in the 1960s. It’s an album that has stood the test of time and continues to be enjoyed by fans of the genre today.
For the design of this T-shirt we have scanned and redrawn the back cover of their 1968 album, leaving the most significant parts that best fit the design of the T-Shirt.
Limited edition 25 handnumbered copies only!
Main product page
July was a British psychedelic rock band that was active in the 1960s. They were formed in 1966 and consisted of Tom Wright (vocals, guitar), Tony Lander (guitar), Tony Attwood (bass), and P.P. Arnold (vocals). The band was known for their experimental and unconventional approach to music, and they were influenced by a variety of genres including pop, rock, and folk.
July's most famous song is probably "My Clown," which was released in 1967 and became a hit in the UK. The band released one self-titled album in 1968, which included "My Clown" as well as other tracks such as "Dandelion Seeds," "The Way" and "Jolly Mary."
July were known for their unique stage performances, which often included elaborate costumes and props. Despite their popularity and critical acclaim, the band disbanded in 1968 due to creative differences.