An alphabetical list of Seeds and Sky Saxon songs reviewed on SkySaxonSeeds.com. Eventually – someday – it may approach completeness. For now, it’s a vast work in progress. Check back for the latest.

"Beautiful Stars"
by Sky Sunlight And Thee New Seeds featuring Rainbow (1976)

A rare garage rock song from the mid-1970s, "Beautiful Stars" is a Sky Saxon classic that is, like many of his best, simultaneously raunchy and blissed out.

"Born To Be Wild"
by Sky Saxon with SS-20 (1986)

Sky and his pal Mars Bonfire, who wrote the song, released an energetic version of the Steppenwolf road biker anthem with 1980s neo-psych band SS-20.

"Can't Seem To Make You Mine"
by The Seeds (1965)

Ground Zero for The Seeds: This is the first song they recorded, the first they released, and was their first hit. Floating mid-tempo proto-psych from '65.

"City Pity"
by The Happy Hour Band (2002)

Sky Saxon is so laid-back on this lengthy gentle psychedelic groove of a performance that he falls silent for long stretches while the band ebbs and flows.

"Daisy Mae"
by The Seeds (1965)

The B-side of The Seeds' very first 1965 single was a lightning quick Little Richard-inspired raveup, manic and sweaty even for this gang.

"Diamonds In The Rough"
by Sunlight And Thee New Seeds (1975)

Sleek, punchy, and high as a kite, Sky Saxon's first release in a three years came on an obscure and still hard-to-find single. Great sound and great track.

"Dog's Cruisin'/Wild Child"
by The Happy Hour Band (2002)

Lo-fi psychedelia, all acoustic reverie with a minor-key drone and Sky free-forming words about everything from dogs, women, and "Mary Had A Little Lamb".

"In The Cradle Of Love/Freeway"
by The Happy Hour Band (2002)

Sixteen minutes of furious and beautiful psychedelic punk from Sky, Djin, and The Happy Hour Band. A lost classic, both enticing and frightening.

"Introduction"
by The Seeds (1967)

The brief spoken-word opening track to the Future album, with Sky holding forth on his wide-eyed hopes for the future over a soft musical backing.

"Let's Be Lovers/YHVH All"
by The Happy Hour Band (2002)

A surprisingly poppy performance from 2002 that finds Sky Saxon and Djin Aquarian trading lead vocals. Conventional song that turns pretty mind-blowing.

"March Of The Flower Children"
by The Seeds (1967)

This outstanding and preposterously-arranged track – featuring bullwhip and tuba – was chosen as a single by GNP Crescendo. A legendarily odd Seeds classic.

"No Escape"
by The Seeds (1965)

A raucous and sniveling statement of intent from Sky and the guys. The origins of much garage and punk rock music is right here on this headspinner.

"Out Of The Question"
by The Seeds (1965)

"Out Of The Question" was briefly available as a single b-side in 1965 then showed up in fake stereo on 1967's Future LP. Glorious, cathartic garage punk.

"Silent Night"
by The Happy Hour Band (2002)

A casual run-through of the Christmas classic, recorded around 1999 and released a few years later, featuring some new lyrics and a genuinely festive vibe.

"There's Only One Girl"
by Dick Marsh (1960)

From Sky Saxon's earliest known existing recording comes the pre-psychedelic teen crooner song "There's Only One Girl", released on Rosco Records in 1960.

"Travel With Your Mind"
by The Seeds (1967)

This wheezy and artfully psychedelic tone poem grated its listeners' ears with extreme stereo separation at first, while a later remix smoothed the edges.

"Universal Stars"
by Universe Sun (1975)

A more psychedelic version of "Diamonds In The Rough" replete with wah-wah guitar, weird echoes, and Sky Saxon taking a trip around the countries of Earth.

"Venus Here We Come"
by The Happy Hour Band (2002)

A Father Yod-inspired song sung by Djin Aquarian, this electric guitar-led track is nice and spooky even if Sky Saxon appears to be uninvolved.

"What Chance Have I"
by Dick Marsh (1960)

"What Chance Have I" is Sky Saxon's first known extant recording, a 1960 side from Rosco Records. It's light teen stuff but the buzzy nasal whine is there.

"The Wind Blows Your Hair"
by The Seeds (1967)

This song, perhaps The Seeds' greatest, came in two forms – one about a wedding and one about "Prince Satan" – both led by Daryl Hooper's stunning keyboard riff.