Listen, Download and Donate…or Not!

Listen to any song.

Download by clicking the “Download File” link.

Donate: I’m requesting a dollar per song, through the payment button. If you’d like to pay less than a dollar, or more, download without paying and send me your payment via paypal to jay@psychatlarge.com.

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I hope you enjoy my music!

All songs words and music by Jay Einhorn, ©2015, 2016, 2017 except as noted.


Ghost Wind

The past is sometimes not so far behind the present. Words and music, vocal and guitars by Jay Einhorn, bass, harmony vocal and engineering by Dave Budrys.

Watch on YouTube.

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Bass Solo: 1-20-17

Years ago I bought an acoustic-electric guitar bass on e-bay, bought a new set of strings for it, and never got around to playing it or changing the strings. Recently the thought of getting out the bass and installing the new strings just came to me, and this is the music that came out as soon as I had strung it. It wasn’t planned, at all. It does express a certain perception. I hope I’m wrong.

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Thunder in the Blood

A timely song. Words and music, vocal and guitars, Jay Einhorn, engineering and harmony vocal, Dave Budrys


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Lost and Found

We lose and find ourselves, again and again…


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This Little Light

My version of this song keeps the chorus and adds new verses.


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Narcissistic Love


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Don Quixote’s Dream

Don Quixote’s Dream” was written by Canadian Singer-Songwriter Tim Harrison (thanks, Tim!), and I’ve adapted it. French psychoanalyst Francosie Davoine has written “Fighting Melancholia: Don Quixote’s Teaching,” finding depths of meaning in the story for mental illness and recovery. It’s a great story, and a great song.


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Onyx and Sapphire

Poet Deborah Ryel asked me to write a song based on the poem she wrote to her daughter, Margaret Lindsey, on her marriage, and here it is. Recording engineer Dave Budrys contributed harmonies, percussion and harmonium.

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Remember Oh Thou Man

Richard Thompson played this song on his great “Thousand Years of Popular Music” album, by Thomas Ravencroft (1588-1635). To my ear it could be older, a Troubadour song or evolved from one, circa 12th century. This song has become the foundation of a presentation I do on psychology, spirituality, and music.

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Always Heading Home

This beautiful song is written by Nigel Hinton, recorded with permission. Thanks, Nigel!


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