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The Game (+ Remix Bonus) Import

3.7 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires client

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Page Artiste Queen


Détails sur le produit

  • CD (9 novembre 1999)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • Label: Sba
  • ASIN : B000000OAJ
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  DVD audio  |  Album vinyle
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.7 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 694.159 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Play The Game
  2. Dragon Attack
  3. Another One Bites The Dust
  4. Need Your Loving Tonight
  5. Crazy Little Thing Called Love
  6. Rock It (Prime Jive)
  7. Don't Try Suicide
  8. Sail Away Sweet Sister
  9. Coming Sooner
  10. Save Me
  11. Dragon Attack

Descriptions du produit

QUEEN The Game (1991 US issue 11-track CD album originally released in 1980 includes a bonus track Dragon Attack [Remix by R.A.K. and Jack Benson]. Housed in a picture sleeve HR-61063-2)

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3.7 étoiles sur 5
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Format: CD
Et le moment de consécration pour le discret bassiste John Deacon!

Nous sommes à la fin des années 70 et the Game est l'une des pierres angulaires de la carrière de Queen. Les cheveux racourcissent (sauf chez Brian May, lol) et le son devient plus travaillé, plus efficace.

J'en veux pour preuve Another one bites the dust, écrite par Deacon, rythmée et dansante et qui intégrera le top 5 des tubes de Queen.

Pour moi les meilleurs titres de ce CD sont Dragon Attack (une bonne chanson funky-rocky sur laquelle Roger Taylor se lâche à la batterie), la rockabily Crazy Little Thing Called Love, Need Your Loving Tonight (excellent rock mélodique composée aussi par John Deacon) et bien sûr la très poignante Save Me qui clot l'album sur un frisson délicieux.

The Game est donc pour moi un des tout meilleurs albums studios de Queen avec A Night at the Opera, the Miracle, a Day at the Races et Innuendo ; il représente un juste milieu entre ces 4 autres opus.
Remarque sur ce commentaire 2 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Par Un client le 10 novembre 2003
Format: DVD audio Achat vérifié
Mauvais référencement : si c'est un DVD-audio, il y a forcément des pistes PCM 5.1 Et le visuel de la jaquette montre le logo DTS, alors pourquoi n'y a-t-il que Dolby Digital de marqué dans les "langues".
D'autre part, ça m'étonnerait que ça soit EMI la maison de disque qui l'édite, ou alors ce DVD-audio est distribué par 2 groupes différents puisque jusqu'à présent, on a toujours vu DTS-Entertainment sur ce DVD-audio (comme pour celui de "A Night At The Opera").
Remarque sur ce commentaire 12 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Format: DVD audio
Pour ceux qui ont le 5.1 en priorité et les fans voulant redécouvrir cet album de queen sous un autre angle.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x9a057edc) étoiles sur 5 146 commentaires
27 internautes sur 29 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a07193c) étoiles sur 5 Crazy Little Band Called Queen 10 octobre 2004
Par W. Langan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This album has to be Queen's most transitional album. There is less heavy metal style guitar (as featured on Queen, Queen II and Sheer Heart Attack) and even less campiness (which was featured on A Night at the Opera, A Day at the Races and Jazz). On the liner notes, they admit that they used synthesizer "for the 1st time" (for the 1st 6 albums, they proudly boasted that synthesizers were not used at all). They even looked different with the shorter haircuts (sans Brian, whose long curly locks remained unshorned). But I digress. On with the review.

4 of the songs were written and performed for a mini tour called the "Crazy Little Tour." One of them, an uncharacteristic rockabilly tune "Crazy Little Thing Called Love," which lead singer Freddie Mercury wrote. This gave them a big hit in the 1980's. 2 of the songs are sensitive ballads written by versatile guitarist Brian May, "Sail Away Sweet Sister" (Brian sings lead on this, with Freddie singing on the bridge) and the powerful "Save Me" (a minour hit in the UK). Drummer Roger Taylor penned "Coming Soon," which sounds a lot like the Cars (he was the band's true classic rock fan).

The rest of the album was recorded in the 1980's. Around the same time, Queen was preparing the Flash Gordon soundtrack (that's another review). The Game opens with Freddie's "Play the Game," which captures Queen's "classic" sound and features an interesting synthesizer intro (a minour hit for them). Bass player John Deacon had his biggest hit with the funky "Another One Bites the Dust" (he admits it was originally going to be a cowboy song, but for some reason changed it). Other songs include the heavy "Dragon Attack" (written by Brian, "Slow down, don't take no prisoners!"), John's catchy poprock "I Need Your Lovin' Tonight" ("No, I'll never look back in anger...") Freddie's bluesy "Don't Try Suicide" (a tongue in cheek message song- "Don't try suicide, nobody's worth it... nobody cares... you're just gonna hate it!") and "Rock It (Prime Jive)" written and sung by Roger, with help from Freddie at the intro (it sounds a mix between Led Zeppelin and early Sammy Hagar).

I'm giving this 5 stars for the album. I'm not counting the throwaway remix of "Dragon Attack" (instead, they should have included "A Human Body," which was one of their B-sides). Skip that, it'll only leave you wondering why Brian approved of it. Just enjoy the classic sounds of a crazy little band called Queen.
13 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a071990) étoiles sur 5 Romanticism for the `80s 13 juillet 2006
Par Jeff Hodges - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
In my youth, I had a longing desire to own "The Game", but when I was nine, Queen's adult-themed subtext was not deemed appropriate by my vigilant parents. I was exposed to "The Game" by way of my friends, but did not personally own it. As an elementary school student in the late `70s, Queen's image and lyric content were not deemed proper by the "powers that were." As a result, I have kept Queen's most critically acclaimed albums from the '70's on the back burner, knowing that I would return to them when the time was right.

Of course, as with any band worth their salt, Queen kept coming up. In the short term, when I started driving my own car, I bought "Queen's Greatest Hits" in the mid-80's. Even later, as a curiosity, I picked up "Innuendo" before Freddie's death in the in the`90s, but up to a certain point gauging their career by a "Queen's Greatest Hits" album is doing the both the band and listener a disservice. Arguably, one could say that "The Game" is this point. While a Greatest Hits compilation may give you "Another One Bites the Dust", you will also be missing out on great tunes like "Dragon Attack.", "Coming Soon", "Sail Away, Sweet Sister", and "Need Your Loving Tonight".

"The Game" represents a division in Queen's sound, the radio-friendly flipside to the "Flash Gordon" soundtrack. These two sides of Queen's personality diverged in the early 80's, and eventually met again on "Who Wants To Live Forever" and a significant part of "Innuendo". This streamlining is most likely a direct reaction to the punk movement, which discouraged prog-rock. This was streamlined into a radio-friendly, song-based album while "Flash Gordon" was instrumental and melodramatically theatrical.

Like Genesis' "And Then There Were Three", many critics malign this album as the cryptic "beginning of the end" for Queen in the mid to late `80s (although the band was never at a loss for success). While "The Game" may not have the same the sweeping and distinctive grandeur that "Night at the Opera" displayed, it is most certainly a consistent and compelling example of Queen's ever-present succinct, radio-friendly work. In its own way, its distinctiveness ties it to the `80s in the same way that "Night at the Opera" was tied to the `70s.

Queen's repertoire was amazingly cohesive despite the fact that there were four distinctive songwriters in the group. The depth of Mercury's delivery can be interpreted as representing an incredibly broad range of experiences, but it should be kept in mind that as he became the predominant lead singer for the group, his voice represented an amalgamation of four distinct personalities. This level of musical interactivity is unheard of in today's music scene. For example, "Save Me" is beautifully emotional, but Mercury's delivery of May's text reveals a pained experience that may not have been realized under different conditions.

The Lowdown: I did not realize exactly how much I knew about this album until I got it a few weeks ago. Overall, "The Game" is a great album full of great songs that represents a musical climate that has long since passed.
14 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a071c6c) étoiles sur 5 Fantastic! 27 mars 2006
Par A. Delaney - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This is one of Queen's best albums and a definite improvement from their last two albums. Contained here are Queen's two biggest U.S. hits - Crazy Little Thing Called Love and Another One Bites The Dust. From start to finish this album is great with some minor exceptions.

Play The Game - 9/10 nice opener and classic Freddie song

Dragon Attack - 9/10 each band member has their own solo in this one. great rocker

Another One Bites The Dust - 9/10 not my personal favorite but it was Queen's biggest single ever

Need Your Loving Tonight - 8/10 nice setup for the next track

Crazy Little Thing Called Love - 10/10 featuring Freddie on guitar for the first time. great song

Rock It (Prime Jive) - 8/10 duet by Roger and Freddie. good up-tempo song

Don't Try Suicide - 7/10 the only exception to the greatness that is The Game. I agree with another review. good lyrics not great music

Sail Away Sweet Sister - 10/10 a Brian May gem. Sung by both Freddie and Brian, this song is a masterpiece

Coming Soon - 7/10 sort of filler but still kinda fun

Save Me - 10/10 fantastic ballad to close this awesome album.

overall rating: 87/100 one of Queen's best albums. I recommend Innuendo, The Miracle, A Night At The Opera, and The Works also if you want to get some of Queen's other fine albums
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a0741b0) étoiles sur 5 All you have to do is play the game, play the game... 5 juin 2005
Par Itamar Katz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
It's hard to argue with success.

The Game was Queen's first no. 1 album in the US, and it's easy to see why. The Game is definitely Queen's first pop album, yet it proves that 'commercial' isn't necessarily a dirty word. In fact, The Game, which is truly straight-out mainstream directed at an audience as large as possible, is at least as, if not more enjoyable and fulfilling than News of the World or Jazz, definitely better albums but ones that can't decide whether they want to be pop, hard rock or progressive. On 'The Game' Queen went very deliberately for a somewhat lower common denominator, and in the process created one of the most perfect pop-rock albums ever made.

So naturally, The Game lacks the depth of Queen's first five albums, as well as the edge and power New of the World had. But how can you argue with songs like 'Another One Bites the Dust' and 'Crazy Little Thing Called Love'? In fact, how can you argue with any track on this album? There are no symphonic epics here - each track is designed to create a very specific mood, and does so seamlessly. Whether it's the straight out rock, heavy bass hard rock of 'Dragon Attack' (and Queen's rhythm section gets to shine here more than ever before, if only slightly at the expense of guitar god Brian May, showing that they can deliver the goods too), the gorgeous ballad that is 'Sail Away Sweet Sister', the perfect pop of 'Play The Game' (a precursor to some latter day hits like 'The Miracle' and 'One Vision'), the light-hearted rockabilly of 'Crazy Little Thing Called Love', or the delicious dark funk of 'Another One Bites The Dust' - The Game is an album that keeps a slight smile on your face throughout the entire thirty five minutes of it. There is no new Bohemian Rhapsody here, but every track - even the forgettable ones, like 'Coming Soon' and 'Don't Try Suicide' - deliver. They may not stick in your mind long, but they're a kick to listen to, and always bear repeated listening.

One track in particular deserves special praise. 'Save Me', written by Brian May and sang blissfully by Mr. Mercury, is one of the best songs Brian had ever written, and even if it's only ankle deep - lyrically as well as musically - it's one of the most perfect songs Queen had ever pulled out of their sleeve. Basically just the kind of verse-chorus-verse-guitar solo kind of pop-rock tune Queen wouldn't have been caught dead recording in 1974-5, 'Save Me' is so extraordinarily beautiful and builds up to it emotional climax so flawlessly, with a catchy and heartfelt chorus and a fantastic guitar solo like only Brian could pull (not to mention a GORGEOUS video that never quite got the airplay it deserved), it's utterly irresistible. Sure, it has nothing new or groundbreaking to offer - Queen used everything they already knew how to do and did a million times before, and put it to use: perfect use.

So there's no need to complain about The Game being commercial; Queen knew just what they were doing. The Game is not an experiment like A Night At the Opera or Queen II, it's an album by a veteran and mature band that is in complete control of their music and their sound. Sadly, Queen would soon fall into dullness and boredom, from which they'll escape only shortly before Freddie's untimely death in 1991; but The Game is a perfect midpoint between 70s Queen and 80s Queen, clearly two completely different bands. The Game is a fun album that is always worth having on your shelf, and it's a great introduction to the band, as well - play it to your rock-shy friend, and then once he's eased into it and his defenses are down, hit him on the head with Sheer Heart Attack.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a0741c8) étoiles sur 5 Queen's best album of the 80's 23 février 2006
Par Back In Black - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
"The Game" was Queen's most commercially successful album in the U.S. It yielded two of their most successful U.S. singles, both of which I happen to think are among the best songs the band has ever done despite both being completely different to what you would have expected from this band up to this point in their history. Many of my favorite Queen songs were written by guitarist Brian May but singer Freddie Mercury's "Crazy Little Thing Called Love" is definitely my all time favorite Queen song. "Another One Bites The Dust", written by bassist John Deacon, is just a great, funky song with a terrifc bass line and great guitar work by May. A real gem on this album is the May ballad "Save Me". It's a shame that this song was not released in the U.S. as the follow up single to "Dust" because I think it could have done very well. There are plenty of other strong songs on this album and, unlike many of their other 80's albums, no real stinkers. Definitely their best album of the 80's

Here are my song-by-song ratings on a scale of 1 to 5, with 5 being the best:

1. Play The Game 5/5

2. Dragon Attack 4/5

3. Another One Bites The Dust 5/5

4. Need Your Loving Tonight 4/5

5. Crazy Little Thing Called Love 5/5

6. Rock It (Prime Jive) 3/5

7. Don't Try Suicide 3/5

8. Sail Away Sweet Sister 4/5

9. Coming Soon 4/5

10. Save Me 5/5

11. Dragon Attack (Remix) 3/5
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