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Burning London-Clash Tribute Import

2,1 étoiles sur 5
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2,1 étoiles sur 5 55 commentaires provenant des USA

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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (4 mai 1999)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B00000I925
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
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  • Ecouter les extraits - (Extrait)
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3:14
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Commentaires en ligne

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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards)

Amazon.com: 2.1 étoiles sur 5 55 commentaires
3 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Disapointing, with a few bright spots. 13 février 2003
Par Science1234 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
I expected more from this tribute CD, especially considering The Clash's huge influence on much of the Bay Area Punk and new Reggae/Ska rockers of the late 80's/early 90's to today. Unfortunately, this complilation lacks the energy and passion that The Clash were so famous for. Many songs seem sugar-coated and too professional to be Clash tributes (see "Hateful" by No Doubt, "Train in Vain" by Third Eye Blind, and "Lost in the Supermarket" by Afghan Whigs), trading raw emotion for slick production and radio-friendly vocals. Others try too hard to mess with the Clash sound, coming up with songs that just miss the target (such as Silverchair's take on "London's Burning" and the Ice Cube "Should I Stay.." which is by no means a cover, just gangsta rap over a Clash sample). The few bright spots come from bands simply covering the songs they love, and letting their own sound naturally come into play. Highlights are The Urge on "This is Radio Clash," Cracker with an inspired version of "White Riot" complete with fiddle, and a surprisingly good version of "Clampdown" by the Indigo Girls. Of course, the best track of them all is the Rancid version of "Cheat", where Tim Armstrong comes as close as possible to recreating the snarling cockney punk of early 80's Britain. Unless you need this to complete your Clash record collection, I'd suggest staying away and grabbing the best tracks as MP3s. Overall, it's a weak album, and not representative of the power of The Clash and their music.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Worth [a small amount of] Bucks - Not A Penny More. 8 juillet 2002
Par E. Meyer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
1. There are A LOT of great artists who are significantly influenced by the Clash.
2. Few of them appear on this record.
3. If, after pouring their hearts and souls into five great records (and another two records' worth of loose ends), the end result of all the Clash's hard work is that we now have marginally talented artists like No Doubt, Silverchair, 311 and Third Eye Blind in their place, we are in VERY sad shape.
4. I enjoy the music of Rancid, hearing them cover a Clash song is kind of like listening to karaoke.
5. Moby, the Afghan Whigs, Cracker, and the Indigo Girls are accomplished artists who, in the true spirit of the Clash, chose to bring something new to the table. While few of their contributions to this record are essential (I would apply that label to the Afghan Whigs' "Lost In The Supermarket" exclusively), they are all sincere, heartfelt, and worth a listen.
6. There are many talented and creative people in the world, but few divinely inspired geniuses. Furthermore, it is quite rare that you can have four or five divinely inspired geniuses all conspiring on the same idea. Hence, it is VERY hard to cover a Clash song and not have it sound inferior to the original.
7. I see that you can get this used quite cheaply. While I would say this record [is not that good] big time if I were to apply the same criteria that I would judge a Clash record by, if I got it [inexpensive], I wouldn't complain.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Only half of these bands do justice to the Clash 14 mai 1999
Par mattrosa1@yahoo.com - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Part of my disappointment with this album might be the fact that I had too high an expectation. I had high hopes for some great bands covering one of the greatest. But I don't think there is any way to cover the fact that most of the renditions are just plain boring. Here we have some of the most accomplished bands of the last few years, with modern technology and advanced musicianship, and they all come out flat. For Christ sakes, Paul couldn't even play bass and you couldn't make out 30% of what comes out of Joe's mouth, yet the original versions by the Clash really stand up well against these imposters. This isn't to say that the whole album is lousy: many of the songs, on their own, are listenable. But when you play them one after another, its a massacre. The Urge's version of "Radio Clash" is a stand-out gem, speeding up the original song and actually doing it with more energy than the original. The Indigo Girls slowed-down acoustic "Clampdown" and Moby's "Straight to Hell" take the original songs and make them their own, as opposed to doing them as the Clash would, which make them interesting and welcome additions. Rancid's "Cheat" and 311's "White Man in Hammersmith Palais" are brought on as the Clash would, making them the best of the rest. Now, the rest you can do without. The rest are poor, poor efforts, highlighted by Ice Cube and Mack 10 taking the opening guitar riff from "Should I stay or Should I go" and then treating us to yet another lovely soliloquey on doin', banging, and hangin' with "Ho's". I'm sure Mick and Joe are very pleased. Chuck Loparo and I did better version in a karaoke bar. Silverchair comes off as the one-hit wonders they were, making London's Burning unlistenable for the first time in history. Josh Bailey and I can do a better job with pots and pans from the kitchen. 3rd eye Blind, No Doubt, Afghan Whigs and the Mighty Mighty Bosstones all do a serviceable job, but the songs lack the vibrancy and earnestness of the originals. I hate to advise anyone against buying anything related to the Clash, but I'm afraid this album just isn't going to please many people. Do yourself a favor: if you don't have them, go get London Calling and Black Market Clash and listen to them for the next month to remember what a gem of a band the Clash were. And if you have them both, go pick up Cut the Crap or Earthquake Weather, Joe's post-Mick Clash efforts -- both are truer to the Clash than this tribute album.
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Mixed bag 9 mai 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
It has been established that a tribute album cannot please all fans. Burning London is a prime example. Some tracks are great, and others fall flat. There's a pretty eclectic mix of artists on this album (The Mighty Mighty Bosstones, Indigo Girls, Ice Cube & Mack 10), which inevitably gives us a pretty eclectic sounding disc. On the whole, it is a standard tribute album, but sadly there are some tracks that should not be on here. For example, Ice Cube & Mack 10's "Should I Stay or Should I Go?" is not really a cover, but a completely different song that just happens to have the same guitar riff and title. Also, Indigo Girls do a very tepid take on "Clampdown", a song which was originally bursting with energy. I also want to know why Silverchair is on this disc. Musically their version of "London's Burning" is great, but Daniel John's voice sounds so snide, I'm not sure if he's mocking Joe Strummer or just being a prick. Now what I was really impressed with was Afghan Wigs' version of "Lost in the Supermarket". They looped the drumbeat from the original "Train in Vain" and added many textures to the song. Third Eye Blind, The Mighty Mighty Bosstones and 311 all do standard covers of their songs ("Train in Vain", "Rudie Can't Fail", and "White Man in Hammersmith Palais" respectively), but they do a good job. Clash fans have been dreading the release of Burning London ever since its inception, saying that it is pointless to do a tribute to "The only band that matters". They were also saying that it will suck and the bands will ruin these great songs. I think Moby said it best in the liner notes of the album, "...[The Clash] were more open minded than their audience." Just give the album a chance, it won't hurt to try something new.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 turning rebellion into money 16 mai 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
i gave this album 3 stars because of two things)1.rancid is the best band on here and the only band that can truly respect the clash 2.i feel bad that joe strummer had to pick these bands(he must have been drunk)i can't find one band on here,except for rancid that would really have an influence on their music.i also can't find one band on here that i would think actually listens to the clash.i'm a huge clash fan and this is not a tribute to them.it's more an album to try and gain alot of attention for the wrong reasons to a really great band.turning rebellion into money(line from white man...)seems to be the subject of this album.all the bands are big time money makers on major labels(except for rancid).also all the bands picked songs from their more well known albums;the clash,london,combat(the urge did radio clash wich isn't on any of those,and rancid did cheat wich is on the uk version of their 1st album and the box set)no songs from give 'em enough rope,sandinista! or cut the crap(even though crap isn't really looked at as a real clash album)and none of the bands really changed the song they did around,they played it like it was originally done.it is kinda funny for the clash being a punk band and only one punk band is on here.(the european version is said to be way better with with more punk bands and songs of the 3 missing albums)so i advise you if your a clash fan wait to find it used(i got mine used the other day for $7.99)it's not worth more than that.and for non clash fans i'm sure you'll buy it just for the bands on the album and exploit the clash and not really care about their really good lyrics(wich have been destroyed here by bands who don't have the same views as the clash)-jason harshman
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