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Black Life Sunday Bonus, Import

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Page Artiste King's X

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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (20 mai 2003)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Bonus, Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B000095J1L
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 541.189 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Black Like Sunday
  2. Rock Pile
  3. Danger Zone
  4. Working Man
  5. Dreams
  6. Finished
  7. Screamer
  8. Bad Luck
  9. Down
  10. Won't Turn Back
  11. Two
  12. You're The Only One
  13. Johnny
  14. Save Us

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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par SENON le 12 août 2004
Format: CD
Dixiéme opus du grand trio texan, qui revient pour la première fois sur ses pas avec des morceaux anciens qu'ils n'avaient enregistré. Les compos se rapprochent de celles de "Tape Head" avec une touche de "Manic" et de "Ear Candy". Le tout sonne plutôt bien même si je ne m'empêche de penser qu'ils sont capables de mieux faire car c'est un groupe à part sur la scène rock qui brille par son talent et son impopularité. Alors si vous lisez ce commentaire et que vous ne connaissez pas le trio foncez car le roi reste une énigme tout en restant un groupe culte, le X lui va si bien. Vivement le double live DVD CD prévu pour fin 2004.
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Amazon.com: 76 commentaires
23 internautes sur 23 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3 decades and getting stronger 21 mai 2003
Par Timothy K. Schwader - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
King's X. Either you "get" them, or you don't. Sad for you if you don't because this is the best band in the history of the world. These same three cats have been playing together since 1981 and, in fact, most of the songs from this new release were written and originally performed during the band's earliest days while they were known as The Edge and then as Sneak Preview. All songs were re-recorded with a modern edge between late 2002 and early 2003 though. These songs are amazing, especially "Two," "You're The Only One," "Black Like Sunday," and "Down." Another standout is "Johnny," always a cool song, this one joins the select group of ULTIMATE King's X songs in its current incarnation. Doug, Ty, and Jerry take a groovy little pop song written during the height of New Wave and turn it into a modern "Moanjam" with the extended jamming section that will appeal to jam-band fans, metalheads, and of course King's X followers. The cover art is the best since 1992's self-titled release, and it comes courtesy of a fan named Danny Wilson who won a contest ... It's about time this incredible band had cool cover art again! The whole package is great, with the booklet designed as a mini 2003 calendar complete with historical information about King's X, current tour dates, and more. This is also the band's first enhanced disc, including a video of the band performing the song "Dreams" live in 1986, right after the name change to King's X, plus a wealth of cool photos and complete lyrics to all 14 songs. Final notes on BLACK LIKE SUNDAY: the production is a real treat, the songs are great, Ty's guitar playing sounds fresh and inspired (among his best, especially on "Johnny"!), Doug's bass playing is the best in the business and his vocals are among the best in his career (and that is really saying something as Doug has the greatest voice in the history of music), and Jerry's drumming is as tight as ever and very creative. All the harmonies are tight and clean, too. Vocally, this is a truly classic King's X album. Some of the lyrics will seem strange and dated on the printed page, but if you put them in the context of three mature men taking songs they wrote when U2, Big Country, and The Police ruled the airwaves and revamping them for today, it all makes sense. This album will make you feel good in every way. If you are tired of today's boring, homogenized music "scene" or maybe haven't checked out a King's X album since you were in high school, give them another shot with BLACK LIKE SUNDAY. You can't go wrong here!
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A treasure trove for old fans 22 mai 2003
Par PhiloNine - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This is an interesting project for these guys. What they've essentially done is take songs from their pre-KX/Sneak Preview days and re-do them in the current context of the band. Its a risky endeavor primarily because when many of these songs were written, they were still learning how to be King's X. Twenty plus years of tightness and finesse and some more modern-sounding production won't do anything if the songs aren't good. And a cursory listen will reveal tunes like "Danger Zone" and "You're The Only One" to show a lyrical and musical naivete that will make some folks wince. That having been said, there are more diverse influences overtly on display here, like the ska-tinged "Dreams", the tribal drumming and eastern-sounding vocals on "Screamer", and the heavy-metal-country stomp of "I Won't Turn Back". Overall the musical vibe is very upbeat and most of the songs stand well on their own. Doug especially attacked a lot of these tunes with more gusto than I have heard in some time. His performance on "Working Man" and the gorgeous ballad "Down" make them candidates to become new King's X classics, while the title track and especially the ten-plus-minute jamfest "Johnny" are yet again excellent showcases for Ty's riffing and shredding. Also notable is that the re-recorded version of "Two" is far more developed and powerful than was shown on the B-side version that appeared on _Ear Candy_ imports. As for the band, they do sound revitalized and tighter on this album than the looser, grittier _Manic Moonlight_. I don't think they've sounded this relaxed and had this much fun playing on an album in a long time. My only complaint is the enhanced portion is very chintzy and subpar; with a faulty installer and overall sloppy design (the video button doesnt do anything and the lyrics are too large for the display window on one or two songs). This slightly sours an otherwise attractive package and clever CD booklet. Overall, a nice gift for longtime fans and the more upbeat vibe may bring some disenchanted fans back who don't like the band's darker direction as of late.
19 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Love these guys, but... 17 octobre 2003
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
It's tough to seperate the good King's X albums from the bad ones, because fans of the band have such radically different views. Everyone pretty much loves "Gretchen...", but people were pretty much split on "...Bulbous." So someone who reads a good review of "Black Like Sunday" may not agree once they hear the album, and vice versa. So in an effort to clear it up, here's how I rate past King's X albums:
Loved (from best to merely adequate): Ear Candy, Gretchen, King's X, Dogman, Faith Hope Love, Tapehead, Out Of The Silent Planet.
HATED (From most depised to merely disliked): Please Come Home Mr. Bulbous, Manic Moonlight, Black Like Sunday.
In other words, King's X took a shockingly bad turn with Bulbous, and they've been struggling to recover ever since. They've made another step on the road to recovery, but they aren't there yet. I thought Ear Candy was their best work, but I can also understand why people like Gretchen so much. It's a great album. "Black Like Sunday" is missing all the things that made us love King's X in the first place. Gone are the stellar harmony vocals, the lightning guitar leads, the hooks that were original yet effective, and the lead vocal contributions from the other band members. This record is raw and unpolished (which might work for Alice in Chains, but not King's X), the music is uninspired, Doug Pinnick handles all lead vocal duties and most of the back-up, and while much of the music still has those original sounding hooks, they're just not as interesting as they used to be. I'm all for a band progressing and evolving, but that's not what King's X is doing. They're not picking up new "musical tools" to add to their bag. They're trading in their good tools for bad ones.
13 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Not the King's X we know and love 4 juin 2003
Par Mr. S. Russell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Texan trio King's X are one of the few bands whose albums I automatically buy whenever a new one is released, to date, I have never been disappointed. Each one has seen the band grow and evolve together in new and interesting directions. However, as much as it pains me to say it, their latest offering "Black Like Sunday" is a bit of a patchy, hit and miss affair.
In fairness, this album can't really be judged alongside the main body of the band's work because it contains recently recorded versions of songs that were all written some 20 years ago, before the band became successful. I have to say though, that you can tell. The standard of songwriting is not what we've come to know and love from the guys and, although there are occasional flashes of the band as we know them today, the material generally lacks the solidity and maturity of even their earliest studio work. As someone who loves the band for their thoughtful lyrics and their depth, this time warp back to 1986 and the "Whoa, yeah, I'm a rocker" style is a bit of a shocker.
As a nostalgia trip for the band and the fans who remember them prior to "Out of the Silent Planet", BLS may be great fun. However, it isn't going to win them any new friends in 2003 and is no more than an interesting curiosity for those who joined the King's X bandwagon in 1988. If you're a hard-core fan you'll buy it anyway, but I reckon you'll only listen to it a couple of times before retreating back to the safety of something more recent.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Big Disappointment for a Long-time Fan 26 juin 2007
Par Michael A. Gresley - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
It pains me to give a King's X album such a low score. I mean, I own the entire catalog, I've seen the band live at least ten times, and have even had beers with the guys after a show. I remember hearing them for the first time as a kid watching late-night TV when their video for Over My Head made a splash for a while on MTV. I've been a fan ever since. But, alas, I have to be truthful and honest about this collection, as nothing less will benefit the band or fans.

This is a sub-par album for any band, let alone one as stellar as King's X. As many have already mentioned, it's a modern recording of a bunch of rehashed throw-away tunes that didn't make it onto their first album, Out of the Silent Planet. They were put in the circular file then, and that's honestly where they should have stayed. The sound is dated, the structures are boring, the lyrics are juvenile and banal...need I go on? It's cheesy, 1980s pop-rock that is barely saved by the fact that it being played by a band with incredible execution.

Screamer is novel enough, but that's the problem: it's merely a novelty song to show off Doug's screaming ability. Rock Pile has a decent enough verse, but the chorus is sickeningly goofy. Johnny is the epic tune that doesn't justify its epic length...Ty's long solo is the most pointless, meandering bunch of swoops and ambient sounds he's ever put together into a single chain. The title track is passable.

Honestly, this album should be avoided by anyone except collectors. It is definitely not the place to start if you're just trying to get into King's X. If you really want to support this band, buy their latest CD, Ogre Tones, which is an excellent, excellent album. It has a great variety of sound, and should satisfy both their later fans that are used to the "heavy" version of King's X as well as their earlier fans that long to hear the soaring guitar and Beatlesesque harmonies. I'm a fan of both eras, truly, and I think it's their best CD since Please Come Home Mr. Bulbous, and possibly since Dogman (another awesome disc that everyone should own).

Avoid this one, but don't avoid King's X. I'm one of those music nerds who owns like 1500 CDs, and if I had to give up all but, say, 100 of them, I would take up slots in that batch for all of my King's X CDs. This is one of the best overall rock bands still recording that hasn't ever sold out and keeps pumping out great tunes. They deserve many a listen...just don't start with Black Like Sunday.
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