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How'd We Ever Get This Way/Rai Import

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Détails sur le produit

1. How'd We Ever Get This Way
2. Shoot 'Em Up, Baby
3. Sunday Thunder
4. Ordinary Kind Of Girl
5. Just Like Your Shadow
6. Pretty Thing
7. Love That Little Woman
8. Do You Feel It, Too?
9. You Got Style
10. You Girl
11. Circus
12. Resurrection
13. Rainbow Ride
14. Please Be True
15. Nobody's Ever Going Anywhere
16. Baby While You're Young
17. I Found Her
18. I Want You
19. Mr. Music Man
20. Foundation Of My Soul
Voir les 24 titres de ce disque

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

Amazon.com: 8 commentaires
20 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Bubblegum/pop master's first and second solo LPs 28 juillet 2006
Par hyperbolium - Publié sur Amazon.com
Kim is most famously remembered as a performer for his his 1969 remake of the Phil Spector classic "Baby, I Love You," and his own 1974 chart-topper "Rock Me Gently." But before finding success as a singer, he was a key player in the bubblegum pop world of the late '60s. His co-writes with Brill Building legend Jeff Barry include the genre's national anthem, "Sugar, Sugar" and additional Archies classics "Everything's Alright," "Feelin' So Good" and "Jingle Jangle." He and Barry also penned songs for the Monkees 1970 swansong, "Changes," including the favorite, "Oh My My."

Kim's solo debut LP, "How'd We Ever Get This Way" was co-written and produced by Jeff Barry, and released on Barry's Steed label in 1968. Though the melodic hooks and sunshine-pop productions are drawn from the same well as the earlier bubblegum work, the vocals are more soulful than the Archies' Ron Dante, the arrangements more muscular, and the lyrics not so decidedly pitched at pre-teens. The Monkees last few albums and Neil Diamond's early sides are obvious touchstones. "You Got Style" could easily have been lifted from Diamond's Bang-era sessions, replete with female backing chorus. Even the album's lightest song, "Circus," shows great craft in turning its kiddie theme into light-psych. The album is filled with sophisticated touches of heavy pop, neo-Caribbean flavorings, strumming acoustics, sing-a-long choruses, jangling tambourines and bouncy drumming. "Resurrection," closes the album with a surprisingly moody, dramatic and downcast first-person narrative from a depressed recluse.

The follow-up LP, 1969's "Rainbow Ride," was similarly co-written and produced by Barry, and also released on the Steed label. Building on the craft of his debut, this sophomore effort offers up a great deal more variety. The title tune's stellar mix of Bo Diddley beat, "Last Train to Clarksville" guitar riff, Boyce & Hart styled backing vocals, thumping bass drum and anti-drug lyrics deserved a turn on the charts. "Please Be True" mixes electric guitars, organ and vibes to funky hard-rocking effect, the philosophical "Nobody's Every Going Anywhere" is protest-cynical in the manner of Bobby Darin's Big Sur recordings, and "While You're Young" borrows some vocal effects from The Beatles' Magical Mystery Tour. There's also classic Barry-Kim pop-rock here, such as the Nilsson-esque chamber pop "Music Man," the bouncy "Wonderful You," and the Spanish tinged Brill Building styled "To Be Continued." For good measure, Kim throws in a cover of the Everly Brothers' "I Wonder if I Care as Much" that sounds favorably like the original.

Collectors' Choice has included all 24 tracks of the original albums, clocking in at a generous 72 minutes. New liner notes from Richie Unterberger accompany full-panel reproductions of both album covers, and the Peter Max styled back cover of "Rainbow Ride." This is a super sweet package that shows off Kim's talent as both a songwriter and singer. Fans of his work as a bubblegum writer will find much to love here, fans of great pop-rock will be surprised at the depth and quality. [©2006 hyperbolium dot com]
Late 1960s Pop Gems 12 juillet 2013
Par Donald E. Gilliland - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I remember hearing Andy Kim's "Rock Me Gently" his #1 hit in 1974 on the radio all the time that year. There was a followup single that was also quite catchy and after that, he seemed to have disappeared from the musical radar. It wasn't until recently that I discovered he was a talented "bubblegum" era songwriter and had recorded several albums previous to "Rock Me Gently."

This CD includes his first two albums from 1968 and 1969, most of the tunes co-written with Brill Building veteran Jeff Barry. To my ears this music sounds a lot like early Neil Diamond when he recorded for the Bang label. The songs have that same sort of well-crafted pop sensibility. Not bubblegum at all, but with more rock riffs and deeper instrumentation, while still retaining the pop hooks. I'm really excited to have discovered Andy Kim's music again. I'm so impressed with this collection that I plan on ordering the other 2-on-1 CD package that's been reissued. Fans of late 60s and early 70s pop should enjoy this one very much.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Rhythm and romance 21 juin 2011
Par Mehaudy S. Roberto - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
A beautiful compilation including very nice songs. It made me remember good old times when I was a teenager. Really touching!
Glorious, inspired Sixties pop. 10 septembre 2013
Par an acquaintance - Publié sur Amazon.com
It is very important that recordings like these get the remastering they deserve and are made available. This music is a wonderful slice of glorious, inspired Sixties pop, which catches the freshness and youthful joyfulness that the very best of the so-called 'bubblegum' genre could offer. Andy Kim's 1968 album 'How'd We Ever Get This Way' featured 'Shoot 'Em Up Baby' and other gems like the title track. Truly a testament to when the word 'pop' wasn't a derogatory term. Andy Kim went on to write the immortal 'Sugar, Sugar' and later took the name Baron Longfellow. Reissue companies have seen fit to release his earliest albums, much to our benefit.
Love it 12 décembre 2012
Par Visa - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
Andy Kim - what can I say - anything he does is great. You will not be disappointed in this program - buy it.
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