undrgrnd Cliquez ici NEWNEEEW nav-sa-clothing-shoes nav-sa-clothing-shoes Cloud Drive Photos cliquez_ici Rentrée scolaire Cliquez ici Acheter Fire Shop Kindle Paperwhite cliquez_ici Jeux Vidéo Bijoux Montres Montres boutique Tendance
Quantité :1
Busted Stuff a été ajouté à votre Panier
+ EUR 2,49 (livraison)
D'occasion: Comme neuf | Détails
Vendu par wonderbook_fr
État: D'occasion: Comme neuf
Commentaire: Ships from the US. Expected delivery 9-15 business days. Serving Millions of Book Lovers since 1980. Like New condition. Audio CD. Case Very Good. Booklet Like New. 2 disc set. Quality guaranteed! In original artwork/packaging unless otherwise noted.
Vous l'avez déjà ? Vendez sur Amazon

Busted Stuff CD, Bonus, Import

2 commentaires client

Prix : EUR 10,94 Livraison gratuite dès EUR 25 d'achats. Détails
Tous les prix incluent la TVA.
Il ne reste plus que 1 exemplaire(s) en stock (d'autres exemplaires sont en cours d'acheminement).
Expédié et vendu par Amazon. Emballage cadeau disponible.
18 neufs à partir de EUR 3,93 13 d'occasion à partir de EUR 2,87

Vous cherchez un CD ou Vinyle ?

CD à petits prix et en promotion
Retrouvez nos promotions et CD à petits prix.

Offres spéciales et liens associés

Page Artiste Dave Matthews

Visitez la Page Artiste Dave Matthews
pour toute la musique, discussions, et plus.

Produits fréquemment achetés ensemble

Busted Stuff + Away from the World
Prix pour les deux : EUR 27,94

Acheter les articles sélectionnés ensemble

Détails sur le produit

  • CD (16 juillet 2002)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : CD, Bonus, Import
  • Label: RCA
  • ASIN : B00006696R
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 23.894 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
  •  Souhaitez-vous compléter ou améliorer les informations sur ce produit ? Ou faire modifier les images?

1. Busted Stuff
2. Grey Street
3. Where Are You Going
4. You Never Know
5. Captain
6. Raven
7. Grace Is Gone
8. Kit Kat Jam
9. Digging A Ditch
10. Big Eyed Fish
11. Bartender

Descriptions du produit


Quels sont les autres articles que les clients achètent après avoir regardé cet article?

Commentaires en ligne

5.0 étoiles sur 5
5 étoiles
4 étoiles
3 étoiles
2 étoiles
1 étoiles
Voir les deux commentaires client
Partagez votre opinion avec les autres clients

Commentaires client les plus utiles

Par Gerard Barbier TOP 1000 COMMENTATEURS le 8 septembre 2015
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Dave Matthew Band est un groupe de rock atypique, deja de part sa composition: une exellente section rythmique, batterie, basse guitare, pas de claviers mais un saxophoniste et un violoniste, ce qui confert à ce groupe un son unique.
Le son de DMB va au dela du rock, et se teinte de couleurs blues, folk, jazzy, synthese de 5 exellents musicens de background differents.
Busted Stuff est l'un de leurs meilleurs albums, avec "Crash" et "These crowded streets"à decouvrir d'urgence pour ceux qui ne connaitraient pas encore ce groupe genial, et qui peuvent le faire à un prix vraiment attractif, pas de risques, satisfaction garantie!
Remarque sur ce commentaire Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
Merci pour votre commentaire. Si ce commentaire est inapproprié, dites-le nous.
Désolé, nous n'avons pas réussi à enregistrer votre vote. Veuillez réessayer
5 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Un client le 15 août 2002
Format: CD
Avec cet album Dave Matthews et son groupe envoûtent leurs auditeurs. La musique est douce et le son du saxophone suggère de rêver. Un album dont on a besoin pour se détendre...
Remarque sur ce commentaire Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
Merci pour votre commentaire. Si ce commentaire est inapproprié, dites-le nous.
Désolé, nous n'avons pas réussi à enregistrer votre vote. Veuillez réessayer

Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 428 commentaires
83 internautes sur 93 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Very Good 17 juillet 2002
Par Big Erik - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This is much more complex and satisfying then the Everyday album. The songs reach deeper emotionally while creating music that is both complex and absorbing. There are also some subtle differences from the Lillywhite Sessions songs, mostly good, a few bad. But considering that Dave Matthews Band is simply reiterating quality songs that have already proven themselves on bootlegs and in concert, it's fairly hard to go wrong. So the good news is that nearly all the songs are well done, well layered, and atmospheric. The lyrics are excellent, some of the best I've read by DMB, and are at times quite poignant, as with Grey Street, Bartender, and Grace is Gone. The down side is that some of the songs seems a little restrained and focused on mechanics above emotions, and a few seem rushed, incomplete, and disorganized(You Never Know, Captain). Because the afore mentioned come one after another, the pace lags a tad in the middle portion and seems unsure. However, DMB makes up for it with a great first 3 songs, and a very solid 6-11. Here's a quick overview of each piece:
1)BUSTED STUFF--(7 out of 10)--This is an excellent opener. I'd describe it as a slightly funky blues song that sets the tone for a fairly melancholic cd. Pretty similar to Lillywhite's, but with an o.k. sax outro and a removal of the "silly one" lyrics that he repeated in the original. Solid and well-done.
2)Grey Street--(9 out of 10)--Very, very good song that sounds like a subdued Tripping Billies with better lyrics. Musically very good, lyrically even better, and with a pace the escalates in emotion to the end. Maybe a tad restrained at first, but Dave makes up for it with some great howling at the end. Better than the Lillywhite version.
3)Where are you Going--(8 out of 10)--This is a new song and the first radio release, and it's actually very well done and fits sequentially. The saxophone has a surrealistic effect on the song's atmosphere, and the acoustic guitar is arranged in an unusual but effective manner. Lyrics are a little soft by comparison to the rest, but the mood and music make up for it.
4)You Never Know--(6 out of 10)--Another new song, and unfortunately this piece just doesn't sound right. Lyrics are interesting but akwardly arranged, and the music seems like a disorganized jumble, not even with much of a flow. It's also overlong at almost six minutes. The very beginning and end are pretty good, and the refrain isn't bad, but it's the verses that are really messy, in almost every way. Still, it holds interest, and is slightly above average.
5)Captain--(6 out of 10)--Another semi-bust that starts out with a promising sound and then fades into vague and unoriginal lyrics/music. I remember the Lillywhite version as actually being better, but neither one is classic material. This song following You Never Know hurts the pace of the CD, as both pieces seem unsure and unfinished, and at worst unnecessary.
6)Raven--(8 out of 10)--Suddenly we're back to solid ground and the reworking of this song is excellent. The saxophone intro and subsequent interludes has remained, but nearly everything else has changed, and the result is very positive. The beat and rhythm have good energy, the saxophone adds a funky spin, and the lyrics are interesting(I've heard rumors that it's about priest abuse, but I don't know, the tone seems too upbeat). Overall, this song was an unexpected surprise and is one of the best.
7)Grace is Gone--(9 out of 10)--The band took everything good about the original, and melded it into a near masterpiece. The guitar plucking intro reminds me of U2's Running to Stand Still from the Joshua Tree. Lyrically, the writing is astute and beautifully rendered. It's also sparse in a good way, preventing the blabbering that occured in You Never Know. And this time around the music has the energy to lift the song up to genuine levels of emotional transcendence. The violin-based outro jam is a perfect ending.
8)Kit Kat Jam--(7 out of 10)--Here we have an all-instrumental that shifts like a chameleon to stay interesting. In reality, it is a good listen, and is a positive, upbeat change of pace. Much better than the disjointed and unfinished Lillywhite version.
9)Digging a Ditch--(8 out of 10)--More melancholy and nostalgia, and a slower version than Lillywhite's, which is a good thing. Working with a very simple song structure, this piece is executed to near-perfection. I like the guitar and the improvising saxophone, and the lyrics are thoughful and affecting. Very well done, but because of its simplistic parameters, it isn't a ground-breaker. You'll see what I mean, the song kind of treads water without escalating, but the mood and the message are great.
10)Big Eyed Fish--(8 out of 10)--One of my favorites from the Lillywhite Sessions makes the transition fairly intact, albeit some minor changes. The guitar arrangements are slower than before, but I like the effect, and am not sure which is better. Also, the lyric order is swapped, but that isn't a biggie. Still retained is the hypnotic, almost middle-eastern groove that was so mesmerizing the first time around, and combined with the clever narrative lyrics, it's an excellent song. However...this song is a bit more restrained than before, and doesn't seem to jam out as well at the end. Also, the howling that Dave did before has been amputated, cutting off some of the emotions and preventing the music from peaking. Still very good, but one of only two songs that aren't better than the original(Along with Captain).
11.)Bartender--(10 out of 10)--Flawless. This is a true masterpiece, and you can tell the band spent time on it. From the shifty violin into, to the powerful and emotional lyrics, everything ranks as unbelievable. The 8:30 minute song structure is separated into 3 parts: the lyrical build-up phase, the howling phase(from choirish to animal wails), and the musical conclusion phase that culminates in a brilliant pennywhistle solo framed by acoustic strumming. Really, really good. Beats out the Lillywhite version.
Overall, this CD is excellent with just a couple of misfires. The rest of the ensemble more than makes up for it, and because of that, I highly recommend "Busted Stuff."
27 internautes sur 33 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Good, but lacks the emotion of the Lillywhite Sessions 20 juillet 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I admit that I was one of the many who induldged in the bootlegged compilation of "The Summer So Far" aka "The Lillywhite Sessions." I think that disc contains some of the best DMB material ever recorded. It was direction filled with fertile creativity that they dumped for that disappointing EVERYDAY, which I promptly dumped. When BUSTED STUFF was released, I immediately scooped up a copy and listened to it with a raised eyebrow as the album made its way through each track. It wasn't bad, but what happened?
The energy and PASSION was lackluster and the songs smoothed over. Was Dave bored in the studio? GREY STREET, originally such a hard-driving song both musically and lyrically has been melted down into a nice little ditty. This is a song about a woman caught in an abusive relationship looking towards her religion to free here...on Lillywhite, Dave sang it like every word came from the pain and fear inside this woman. Now he sings it like he's narrating the TV movie of the week. He also changed the lyrics....they're not passionate, they're no longer angry for the woman who has found herself in such horrific circumstances. I had the opportunity to see him perform both versions live, and believe me, the new one makes you feel all melancholy inside. That's not what the song should do.
Lillywhite's BARTENDER took me awhile to like, now it's one of my favorites. What sold me was the jam at the end. It's a little shorter on Busted, and again, lacks the dynamic energy that Lillywhite's had. Dave (and all the instruments) emoted raw emotion. It was if you could feel the narrative of the lyrics continuing in the jam. But on Busted it just sounds like a nice little, well-scripted jazz jam. And the outro has been sweetened with a happy little flute solo as opposed to the emotional sax on Lillywhite. For me, depending on my mood, the sax playoff could make me feel sad or uplifted, either way, fulfilled. In my opinion, it was an unfortunate tradeoff on the Busted recording.
BUSTED STUFF it good, but Carter's terrific percussion has been reduced to just your standard drumming. On Lillywhite it had many layers. Which I feel is an ongoing trait of this album. Carter is one of the best drummers out there. And you can tell that he likes what he does. But for some reason or another, he's been pulled back on the Busted album. He was a lot more creative on Lillywhite....his personal choice....Dave's....or new producer's? Who knows.
JTR is missing from the album. It was a good one and had a great jam at the end. GRACE IS GONE is probably the only carryover song that is still strong even with the changes. But on Lillywhite, Dave did sound much more sincere in the narrative which made the song all that more heartbreakingly endearing.
The 2 new songs are nice little tunes, but unfortunately not up to the caliber of Dave's writing skills.
I just saw the guys in concert; front row center! Great place to be. But as much of a good time I had, I could seee that the guys were bored. They barely related to each other, and it felt like they were just stumbling through the night. Maybe the band needs a break. Stop touring for a bit and spend time with the new kids. They are one of the hardest working bands. There was a lot of energy when the old songs were played: Warehouse, Too Much, Ants Marching....that's when it seemed that they were enjoying what they were doing.
It's nice to hear these great songs recorded better, (technically since the Lillywhite disc was a basically of preliminary/high-grade demo quality). But I wish that the band hadn't messed around with them so much, or at least sounded more interested in the material. Maybe they should officially release the Lillywhite tracks, but after they've been remastered.
There's a part of me that sort of wishes that I had never heard the Lillywhite tracks, because it made me aware of the potential these songs have.
20 internautes sur 25 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
It Grows On You 14 septembre 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I've never been a fan of the Dave Matthews Band. I've heard some of their more popular tracks from time to time, but never truly enjoyed what I heard. And, as we all know, 'Where Are You Going' has become a hit on the radio across the country. I liked it immediately, and wondered if I had given DMB a fair shot: I bought the CD on a whim, and was disappointed at first. It just wasn't my style. (Metallica, Godsmack, System of a Down, however, ARE my style.)
But as the days passed, I found myself wondering why this hand't left my stereo. And then when I grabbed my portable CD player on my way to school, I was surprised yet again when I reached for this album. The same happened while on my computer. What was going on? Well, it's simple: this album is amazing, and I now look forward to purchasing more albums by this band.
Here are my thoughts on each track:
1. Busted Stuff (7.5/10) Not my favorite track, and I usually find myself skipping over it. Yet, it's not terrible either.
2. Grey Street (8/10) A faster, stronger song, and may have been better off as the opening track. Not the best on the album, but I listen to it quite often.
3. Where Are You Going (8/10) My favorite at first, but that's always the case with an album you buy for one track. Slower, not as deep as the others, but still great in its own way.
4. You Never Know (7.5/10) I don't listen to this very often; somehow it hasn't quite clicked with me yet.
5. Captain (8.5/10) Slower, more melodic. One of the better, I'd say.
6. Raven (9/10) I've never heard the darker version, but can only assume it's better. I love the lyrics to this one and ranks high on my list of favorites.
7. Grace Is Gone (9.5/10) A song I disliked when first listening to it. It seemed too 'country' for me. Now, however, I listen to it more than any other. My favorite on the album!
8. Kit Kat Jam (8.5/10) These guys can really jam. It's evident even they were impressed judging by their cheers at the end. We cheered to, Dave.
9. Digging A Ditch (9/10) Begins with a yawn and ends powerful, in my opinion. Again, it's one of the better, and I'm beginning to think--only as I write this--that the second half of the album is stronger.
10. Big Eyed Fish (9/10) My favorite at first, it was replaced by 'Grace is Gone'. I find it funny, but maybe that's just me.
11. Bartender (9.5/10) Competes with 'Grace is Gone', but falls shy but just a little. The first time I listened to it, I hated it, and then realized how amazing it really was.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Matthews does not disappoint 17 juillet 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Busted Stuff, Dave Matthews Band's follow up album to the 2001 release of Everyday does everything that Digging a Ditch (which was later called the Lillywhite Sessions) was supposed to do and more. All of the fan favorite songs are there and the weaker songs have been wisely excluded (songs such as "Monkey Man" and "Sweet Up and Down"). While the Lillywhite Sessions seemed the logical follow up to the 1998 release of These Crowded Streets because of the layered instrumental accompaniments expressing its melancholy and pain, Busted Stuff is more of a return to what Dave Matthews Band used to be. The songs have shifted from a dreary depression to a much lighter mood. Dave uses an acoustic guitar instead of an electric on songs like "Busted Stuff" and "Grey Street". Moore's woodwind riffs remind me of a style that has been absent in many Dave songs since Under the Table. Songs that have noticeably changed for the better are "Raven" and "Kit Kat Jam." You can actually understand the lyrics now in Raven and the Jam is now wordless, which I think was a wise decision. The oldest song on the album is actually the most changed though. "Captain" (which is an older song that used to be called "Crazy") is the most changed. It is no longer just a mediocre filler, but now stands out far above many of the other songs. It is much neater and its hook is very tight. This song's sound is very thick and one can hear the orchestration under the guitar and bass. To me this, along with "Grey Street," are the two best songs on the album. "Where Are You Going" is a much better song then the first single off of Everyday ("I Did It"). It is more true to the Dave Matthews style that many of his older fans love. As a whole this album works very well. Some of the songs are simple ("Where Are You Going" and "Digging a Ditch") and others are much more complicated ("Captain" and "Grey Street"), but all of the songs are great. Matthews uses a collaboration of everything that he has learned from his five other studio releases in Busted Stuff. There are parts of each song that sound like styles from other albums, creating a whole new and refreshing style. For those of you who have and love the Lillywhite Sessions, this album changes enough of those songs that it will keep you interested and for those who do not know the songs, this is a great way to be introduced to them. Dave Matthews Band is back for all of the fans that were scared off after Everyday; they have abandoned the poppy lyrics and gone back to what they started with...the straight jam.
13 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
DMB shines...and proves to all they still have got it 23 décembre 2002
Par M - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
To me, "Busted Stuff" ranks second in the hierarchy of DMB albums, being brilliant but unable to displace the absolutely mesmerizing "Before These Crowded Streets" from the top spot in my book. It provides great music, and to all those disgruntled fans after "Everyday" (I was not one of them) a welcome sigh of relief. The mood is a bit darker, the lyrics even more head-scratching and apparently meaningless than even "Before...", but the instrumentals are lifted up to a new level of greatness. One definite factor: no guest musicians. It's pure DMB from start to finish, and the result couldn't be better. Here are the songs:
1)Busted Stuff - a great great song, it has a very mellow pace that works, and shows an absolutely amazing vocal range from Dave: a definite hummer;
2)Grey Street - the defining song for this CD, second best in my view.Remarkably powerful, it makes you want to rise up and yell out;
3)Where Are You Going? - new song, very VERY slow, which works well at this point. Lovely sax ending by LeRoi;
4)You Never Know - this is oddly catchy, although the lyrics are not much. Still one of their good songs, it's on the limit but does not fall short;
5)Captain - does. If there is a disappointment on this CD, this would be it. I have trouble getting it, it takes quite a while to understand his beat and get into it. It's by no means bad, but definitely weak by comparison;
6)Raven - extremely dark lyrics, borderline incomprehensible but thought-provoking. Musically no complaints;
7)Grace Is Gone - by far the best song on here. Not only is it absolutely beautiful lyrically and musically, it produces an extraordinary harmony between guitar riffs and words at the critical points in the chorus. Sounds country (which I would normally hate), but I say it's pure Dave and one of their best of all time;
8)Kit Kat Jam - worthy addition, does it fit? Yes, it certainly does, simply because it's a damn good jam. No, they do not need lyrics. As long as they keep it short (which they did), it's just right;
9)Digging A Ditch - the slowest track on this disc, it might even get painfully slow. It's good to listen to only if you have the patience. In THAT situation, it works on a very deep level. My advice: take your time;
10)Big Eyed Fish - third best song on the album. It's so amazingly performed, and the lyrics are great (yes, you heard me - not silly, not dark, GREAT). It takes you by surprise and maintains that sweet sweet feeling all the way. The first time I heard it, I went back and listened to it again.
11)Bartender - this is classic DMB, somehwat reminiscent of the violence and passion of "Before..." and "Live In Chicago." It has religious lyrics, much like "Spoon" and "Christmas Song", and it nicely runs up to 9 minutes. Great closing to a great album.
In many ways, "Busted Stuff" is DMB's crowning masterpiece. It remains to see what they will come up with next, but this CD shows their ability to come out of difficult and testing situations, i.e. the "Everyday" fan-alienating and the Lillywhite fiasco, to produce pure musical genius at what I think is the peak of their career.
Ces commentaires ont-ils été utiles ? Dites-le-nous

Discussions entre clients

Le forum concernant ce produit
Discussion Réponses Message le plus récent
Pas de discussions pour l'instant

Posez des questions, partagez votre opinion, gagnez en compréhension
Démarrer une nouvelle discussion
Première publication:
Aller s'identifier

Rechercher parmi les discussions des clients
Rechercher dans toutes les discussions Amazon

Rechercher des articles similaires par rubrique


Souhaitez-vous compléter ou améliorer les informations sur ce produit ? Ou faire modifier les images?