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Page Artiste Bob Dylan


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  • CD (29 avril 2008)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B0015XAT3E
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
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Format: CD
"Down In The Groove" est le 25è album studio de Bob Dylan, il a été enregistré en avril et mai 1987 et a été publié le 31 mai 1988.
Deux ans se sont écoulés depuis la parution du pas terrible "Knocked Out Loaded" et la sortie de cet album. On se rend bien compte en l'écoutant que le "Zim" traverse une mauvaise passe. L'album contient seulement 4 compositions de Bobby sur 10 chansons, soit 6 reprises, un signe ??? Autant sur "Self Portrait" en 1970, on s'était bien amusé en écoutant Bob chanter les chansons des autres, mais là on s'ennuie ferme.
Pourtant en regardant la pochette, on voit notre Bobby la guitare en bandoulière et on s'attend à un retour aux sources en toute simplicité, et bien c'est loupé, il s'est entouré d'un nombre impressionnants de musiciens prestigieux comme Eric Clapton, Sly Dunbar, Jerry Garcia, Ron Wood, Mark knopfler, Nathan East, Steve Jones, Paul Simonon etc.... et quand on entend le résultat on se dit que c'est quand même un beau gâchis !!! On peut tout de même sauver du naufrage "Let's Stick Togethher" et surtout " Silvio" qui sortira en single, le reste est à oublier.

Retrouvez Bob Dylan et bien d'autres sur Le Deblocnot': ledeblocnot.blogspot.com
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x9ac02f78) étoiles sur 5 151 commentaires
32 internautes sur 35 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9abb0c48) étoiles sur 5 Uninspired but interesting 11 août 2002
Par Daniel Jolley - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Down in the Groove is a special album for me because this was the first Dylan CD I ever bought. Certainly, it's not one of his better albums, typifying the Dylan doldrums of the early 1980s, but it does have a few bright spots amid its many faults. A significant problem with this CD is the absence of any type of flow; it sounds like 10 songs thrown together somewhat haphazardly. "Let's Stick Together" is a kicking opening song that gets the juices flowing. It is followed by the slow yet meaningful "When Did You Leave Heaven?" Then we shift back to a faster tune in "Sally Sue Brown," only to slip into the slowest song on the album, the simply poignant "Death is Not the End." Then it's back to a rocking beat with "Had A Dream About You Baby" (with Eric Clapton on guitar) and the conspicuously interesting "Ugliest Girl in the World," a song which I myself actually like. "Silvio" is the only possibly recognizable song on the album and is the only song I remember hearing Dylan perform live in concert soon after this CD's release. "Ninety Miles An Hour (Down a Dead End Street)" is one of the more meaningful songs found here, as is the strangely beautiful dirge "Rank Strangers To Me," but even these tracks are rather forgettable.
The overall weakness of Down in the Groove can be traced to a simple source--most of these songs were not written by Bob Dylan. The backup singers on this album just don't seem to suit Dylan, either, lending a strange R&B sound to several tunes. It is interesting to note that the 80s group Full Force (which few people besides me probably remember) performed the backup vocals on "Death is Not the End." All in all, this is really an uninspired album. Although it was my first Dylan CD, I would not recommend this for Dylan newbies. It's not as bad as the critics make it out to be, but its lack of focus and short length (less than 35 minutes) make it a low priority for those trying to build a Bob Dylan CD collection.
41 internautes sur 50 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9abb0c9c) étoiles sur 5 A revelation 16 juin 2001
Par William Fevers III - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I never gave two hoots for Bob Dylan. Not two hoots! Then I moved into a new home, and, by golly, the previous occupant (could it have been God?) left behind several items from his record collection. And I do mean "record" collection. These were good old-fashioned American made vinyl LPs, not them fancy, schmancy little made in Japan or China or anywhere but the U.S. Christmas tree ornaments known as compact discs. The other records were by Lawrence Welk (whose rendition of "Don't Think Twice, It's All Right" was the only version of a Dylan song I found tolerable) and the Lennon Sisters. I love 'em both, but because I love 'em, I already had those records. So, with my own record collection still packed away in boxes, but with a real need to hear some music, I slapped Bob Dylan's "Down in the Groove" on the stereo, expecting to be bored or possibly irritated out of my mind. Well, what can I say? One fine song followed another, building to an orgy of musical satisfaction that left me wondering where in God's heck I had been! Did I really live 62 years without "Silvio" rocking in my ears day and night? Did I really choose alcohol, and lots of it, to ease the burden of my loneliness rather than listen to Dylan mournfully moan through the bleak aural landscape of "Rank Strangers to Me"? Had my life truly been an empty shell all these years?
Listening to "Down in the Groove" was a revelation, an epiphany! For the first time in my life, my ears were rocked clean of all their deafening wax, and my eyes, blind for so long, were suddenly freed from their scales and I could see for miles and miles and miles and miles and miles, oh yeah! (I have since discovered The Who, as well). Well, I never did bother to unpack those Lawrence Welk, Lennon Sisters, and Don Ho albums from their boxes. Instead I took them down to Half Price Books--7000 albums--where they gave me five dollars (their usual rate no matter what you bring in) for the whole lot of 'em. I went out and bought two McDonalds BBQ chicken sandwiches and a cup of coffee, and still had some change left over. I may have been poor, but I was happy. Thank you, Mr. Down in the Groove. Yes, I mean you, Mr. Dylan.
72 internautes sur 94 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9abb50f0) étoiles sur 5 Easily Dylan's worst studio album (but even at the bottom of the barrel there's a couple of gems) 10 octobre 2007
Par Mike London - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
By the late 1980s, the once sacrosanct Bob Dylan had reached the lowest point of his career. During the mid 1960s, he was untouchable, a critical darling, and on a creative roll that has not been seen since. Things had changed drastically in twenty years. By the end of the 1980s, before the release of OH MERCY, many people thought he finally gave up the ghost creatively. While in some respects Dylan's 80s material is unjustly crucified, in other respects the critical assault was totally accurate about how bad he really got during that decade.

DOWN IN THE GROOVE is one of the prime examples of how badly Dylan's art had decayed. DOWN bears the dubious distinction as being the worst studio album in Dylan's catalogue. While Columbia's revenge album DYLAN from 1973 is arguably worst, at least Dylan didn't sanction that release. This album, however, is truly the bottom of the barrel. Dylan lost all artistic direction during this era of his career.

Just for a little context, by 1988 a lot of people had lost faith in Dylan. He hadn't released a decent record in years. Critics and fans overall found EB, his album from 1985, guilty of glitzy production and bad, dated arrangements, a consensus that has only grown stronger in the ensuing (though for my money, EB is as good as anything he's recorded post 1975). Critics panned his 1986 album, KNOCKED OUT LOADED, which barely dented the charts . In 1987, he started in a movie that was so bad it was never released stateside ("Hearts of Fire"), though the soundtrack had some decent songs. That same year, he did a notoriously bad tour with the Grateful Dead. Then in 1988, he released this dismal album. Things were looking pretty bleak for the Dylan faithful.

DOWN IN THE GROOVE is something of a sequel to the other critically reviled studio record Dylan released two years earlier, the aforementioned KNOCKED OUT LOADED. Unlike KOL, DOWN never raises above mediocrity. If anything, DOWN proves that KOL's methodology was not random. KOL pulled songs from several different recording sessions spread out over several years, with each track having a different backing band and filled with collaborators. The only real difference in this regard is DOWN's recording sessions were closer together, but still spread out with different backing bands.

DOWN, unlike its predecessor KOL, which had a number of highlights, is almost entirely bad. KOL has a number of songs that are just engaging, even though there are a couple that are flat out bad. While nothing on DOWN matches the horror of the worst moments of KOL, almost nothing on DOWN reaches the high, or even the enjoyable, moments on KOL either.

DOWN is just filled with simplistic, generic music and obscure covers from Dylan's life. Mostly, though, these covers are uninspiring and forgettable. The first half of the album fares the worst, filled with boring, generic arrangments that are never grating on the ears, but also never truly memorable. The second half plays better than the first half, with a few nice tracks sprinkled throughout. The entire album is filled with boring, generic synths, guitars, drums, and basic, run of the mill instrumentation.

There are only two Dylan originals here. "Death is not the End," an INFIDELS outtake, is very simple and a mildly pleasant song, though never one of my favorite. The song is a 1983 recording with some backup vocals overdubbed in 1988. "Had a Dream About You Baby," like the rest of the album, has that distasteful 1980s aura of Dylan being truly out of ideas. First recorded and released for the "Hearts of Fire" soundtrack, Dylan used an alternate recording for DOWN.

The other two Dylan songs, cowritten with Robert Hunter, The Grateful Dead's official lyricist, are "Silvio" and "Ugliest Girl in the World." Brent Mydland, Weir, and Garcia do backup vocals on "Silvio," easily the best song on the album. "Ugliest Girl in the World," like most novelity tracks, may be funny the first couple of times but there's nothing to return too. "Ugliest Girl" isn't even that funny to begin with, and sounds so bad that maybe even the Dead rejected it.

Despite how damning this review is, there are some bright spots to DOWN. For one, "Shenendoah" ranks among his best interpretations of traditional songs he ever recorded. "Rank Strangers to Me" is a nice little number. "Let's Stick Together" sounds like a companion to KOL's "You Wanna Ramble," if not nearly as memorable.

What's really sad is while DOWN sounds truly uninspired, there are several songs recorded during this era which would not only strengthen the album, but redeem it from being truly despicable to at least a "below average" Dylan album, a step up, in this instance. There are a number of outtakes that would change the entire record. "The Usual" and "Night After Night," both appearing on the "Hearts of Fire" soundtrack, are pretty good songs, better than eight of the ten songs on this record. "Who Loves You More", a fantastic outtake from EB, would have fit in well here, as would the other EB outtake "Freedom For the Stallion." "Important Words", which was released accidentally on the Argentina version of DOWN, was set to be released but was removed, and would have assisted the record.

The real sadness, to me anyway, is the three best songs Dylan recorded during 1986-1987 are almost wholly unknown to the general record buying public, and all three should have been on here. The first is "Band of the Hand," a 1986 song which appears on a soundtrack to the movie of the same name. The song recalls SHOT OF LOVE's "Groom's Still Waiting at the Altar," is one of the most hard-rocking, memorable songs Dylan wrote in the last thirty five years. It should not be consigned to a forgotten soundtrack to a forgotten movie. The second song is the very obscure "Hearts of Fire" outtake "To Fall In Love With You," a five minute gut wrenching work that is better than anything on DOWN or KOL, with maybe the exception of "Brownsville Girl." That song ranks among Dylan's best unreleased material. The third outtake is the Solomon Burke cover "Sidewalks, Fences, and Walls", an outtake that began circulating in February 2007. It blows KOL and DOWN covers out of the water.

Ultimately, DOWN shows us that even our heroes are only human after all. While Dylan purposefully designed the 1970 release SELF-PORTRAIT as a dovetail to get his radical fans off his back, by 1988, it's clear that he's simply running out of steam. With Dylan flooding the market with so many subpar records and products, it's clear he had no audience he needed to shed anyway, because by 1988 a lot of people stopped caring about Dylan. While nothing is absolutely horrible about DOWN, there is hardly anything good to say, which is a shocking statement in and of itself about a Dylan album.

This is a depressing album. A really depressing album. How the mighty have fallen.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9abb54bc) étoiles sur 5 It's The Groooove, Man! 8 mars 2005
Par Robert - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
As a life-long Dylan addict I have come to expect great things from The Bob. I was not disappointed with Down In The Groove. This is one of my all time favorite Dylan collections. It is just what the title says; A very nice groove. That groove is carried by a well-balanced collection of interesting (and very solid) songs. Bob is not trying to impress or record hits here. He's simply catching some quality time with his guitar, playing songs he enjoys. Relax. Stop trying to figure out if this CD is good or bad, worthy or unworthy. If you get into that rut...you'll miss the groove. Just enjoy!
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9abb55a0) étoiles sur 5 Not A Great album But A Good One 19 septembre 2013
Par Janet Chandler - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette Achat vérifié
Throughout his recording career Bob Dylan has released some outstanding albums, "Highway 61 Revisited", "Blonde on Blonde", "Blood On The Tracks", "John Wesley Harding" plus too many others to mention. One underrated album of his I think is the 1988 release "Down In The Groove". Not one of his greatest album in the same class as some of the albums I just mentioned but still a good album in its own right. It is I feel certainly better then a lot of people give it credit for. The album offers a wide variety of music from the upbeat tempos to an almost reggae like sound to a classic folk song. "Down In The Groove" has just about a little of everything to its sound. I find it just as interesting to listen to as any of his other hit albums with songs like "Let's Stick Together", "Sally Sue Brown" to "Ninety Miles An Hour Down A Dead End Street" among some of the better ones. The two best songs from the album include "Silvio" and the classic folk song "Shenandoah". "Silvio" has become one of my all time favorite songs by Dylan with a fast beat, a catchy chorus and some great back up singing which includes Jerry Garcia and Bob Weir from the Greatful Dead joining it. In fact all throughout the album some of the biggest names in rock join in for support in some of the songs including Danny Kotchmar, Mark Knopfler, Robbie Shakespeare, Ron Wood and Eric Clapton. As for "Shenandoah" I have heard many different versions of this folk song over the years. Dylans version is one of the best I have ever heard with a slight upbeat tempo to it and a spiritual feel to the singing. With that kind of talent backing you up you're going to have a good album to put out. For anyone who is a Bob Dylan fan you will want to add this album to your collection of his work but I hope not just because it is a Bob Dylan album but because it is a really good album with some catchy music.
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