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Breakfast at Sweethearts (Enha Titres bonus, Import, Enregistrement original remasterisé

4,7 étoiles sur 5
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4,7 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires provenant des USA

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Promotions et bons plans musique CD Vinyle Promotions et bons plans musique CD Vinyle


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Page Artiste Cold Chisel


Détails sur le produit

  • CD (25 juillet 2000)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Titres bonus, Import, Enregistrement original remasterisé
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B00004UFYF
  • Autres versions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
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  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 997.047 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Amazon.com: 4.7 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Don't overlook this one - it's actually a mistaken gem! 18 octobre 2014
Par Fuzzy Widdle Doggie - Publié sur Amazon.com
I'm talking here about the remastered edition (released 2011) CD which is a markedly better listening experience than the original 1979 LP. The other reviewer (posted in 2000) refers to a rerelease of the late 1990s which included three additional tracks not included on the remastered edition CD pack, but which includes instead a bonus DVD of heretofore rare band footage; 1978.
This remaster has worked well; it has cleaned away a lot of the mould present on the original recording - resulting in a much clearer, much brighter and more consistent production and bringing forth the raw energy of Cold Chisel late 1970s. More apparent now is a gritty, deep, blues-rock album with an immediate, live feel on well written and well composed songs, which I'm sure was the band's intention when the album was conceived. Also more obvious is the quality of Ian Moss's guitar work (truly, a lot more 'fluid' as described by someone somewhere else) and Jimmy Barnes doesn't sound like he's singing from somewhere down the hall anymore. They've also cleaned off the pretentious little verse which was present on the original LP's rear cover.
Sweethearts was one of the first records I bought as a kid with my pocket money. I played it over and over but couldn't really understand it. So I lent it to an adult neighbour; a 'Little Sister of Jesus', one of a group of nuns who lived in a creepy old house way up along my street (this was in a dusty, forlorn Australian country town, 1979). Her assessment: "these are very unhappy young people who are dissatisfied with their lives". I didn't fully comprehend what that meant at the time.
I love this album and most everything on it. It's a picture of late 1970s Sydney. It represents what I remember of the 'old world' Sydney as it was when I visited as a kid; an edgy, grimy place; its citizens were straight to the point and didn't have or want to waste time or energy on being polite for the sake of etiquette; a city of tired shopfronts, worn-out neighbourhoods and streets where the sleaze could be more easily seen and touched. Just before gentrification came in and swept it all away. There weren't so many tourists nor the tourist traps then; the place had a certain kind of integrity which is frequently referred to in various popular reminiscences about its past. It had the same kind of feel that some New York residents refer to when describing their Times Square as it was in the 1970s before it was cleaned up.
I get wistful, even tearful over particular tracks - 'Dresden (Blues)', 'Plaza (Hotel)', the signature 'Breakfast at Sweethearts' and 'Showtime'. Perhaps this is because they are intensely personal statements - statements about the realities of loneliness and the hollow promise of fortune, and a reflection of what it was like to live on the edge for years (as the band had done) in Sydney, late 1970s. A couple of tracks ('Goodbye Astrid', 'Breakfast at Sweethearts') have become Chisel concert standards but they haven't played the others for decades, possibly for the fact that these are slower, more introspective and 'more bluesy' and probably because they represent a different time and place than what much of their current audiences prefer to hear.
I've read of certain Chisel members expressing their dissatisfaction with this particular album and it seems as though Sweethearts represents a period the band chose to put behind them. They've picked on its production faults and referenced the various troubles they had during recording, not least of which was their dealings with the producer - who has since been given a well-deserved kicking. This was someone who came on board with the "I know better" attitude; declaring that everyone should "shut up and leave the sound to [him]" - and then he stuffed up anyway. Somewhere I've read that the original tapes were then carried around for a while in the boot of a car in the sweltering, stinking heat of a Sydney summer, baking the tapes and thus muting the recordings and creating the original LP's dull feel. For me at least, these circumstances add to the album's mystique.
Among the range of Cold Chisel albums, this is the one that is the most overlooked - being as it was the band's least favourite releases for the reasons given above. Whatever the magnitude of its faults, they've never bothered me and they have no real bearing on the content. And I know I'm not alone in this assessment. The dullness apparent on the original LP was a fault of the recording, and as this has been mostly cleared during the remaster I'm giving this the best possible rating; I'll try to claim I'm not doing this on the basis of nostalgia but for the fact that this is actually a great album with great songs, and a very intelligent piece of work compared to most other Australian releases of the 70s.
The Marble Bar pictured on the album's cover still exists; downstairs on George Street under the Sydney Hilton, apparently having been moved from its original location (Tattersalls Hotel) and rebuilt. It's an opulent (real marble, real wood ornately carved, original fittings), high end cavern. I went there a couple of years ago and had an expensive cocktail while sitting at one of the three remaining original circular marble tables, wondering which could have been the very one in the centre of the front cover. I went back last year to find they'd been replaced with cheap looking lacquered wood chopping blocks.
And just who was the pretty lady on the on rear cover? God, I fantasized for years that that was me.
In a few words - real, gritty, good quality Australian rock and a great album, really.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 First-rate Australian rock 13 août 2000
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
As I see it, there have been many great Australian bands - Birthday Party, Hoodoo Gurus, Midnight Oil, Laughing Clowns, Saints, and maybe INXS...but Australia is responsible for two classic bands, The Church, and Cold Chisel. Cold Chisel were an Australian phenomenon, they formed in Adelaide in 1973 ('a "karass"' they called themselves), and with one line up change only, became the unit that played blinding soulful blues rock night after night and for years even, unable to afford even decent food. But they were very very good. They had the chemistry that makes a band 'great'. Moreso, they had a genius songwriter, piano/keyboardist Don Walker, a Mathematics graduate who as a lyricist I'd rate only second to Dylan...and what did he write about, the other half, sort of what Springsteen was writing about in the USA. His songs are very much of their time and place and yet remain pertinent and timeless. And the range of styles conveyed by the band and Walker's songwriting delve between brilliant propulsive blues rock'n'roll to sublimely tender - yet hard - jazz blues classics. 'Breakfast at Sweethearts' is the band's second album...not their best as it suffers from a somewhat muted production. But lyrically it's possibly Walker's finest set. The title track is absolutely first-class. Can't really say much more but if you're a fairly serious person at times and are into Springsteen and Dylan then you'll love Cold Chisel. Note that this particular version of the album has three extra tracks which are all brilliant, 'Metho Blues' (piano & guitar only) & the gospel 'It ain't wrong' are again, absolutely first-class compositions. Possibly the best introduction to Cold Chisel is their greatest hits package or 'East', which is their most radio-friendly (and commercially successful) album.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Five Stars 24 août 2015
Par Andrew Australia - Publié sur Amazon.com
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