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Honkin'on Bobo Import

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Page Artiste Aerosmith

Détails sur le produit

  • CD (30 mars 2004)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B0001FT2F8
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
Cet album d’Aerosmith est un peu particulier, car seulement un morceau a été composé par le groupe, les autres étant des reprises réarrangées par leurs soins. Et on comprend mieux quels ont été leurs inspirateurs. Cet album transpire le Blues le Rock’n Roll et quelques-uns reconnaîtront certaines compos, il est vrai de véritables tubes dans leur genre. Mais on est pas dépaysé pour autant, ça reste du Aerosmith pur jus, Steven Tyler hurle de plaisir et les guitares restent Hard, mais attention à ceux qui ne jurent que par les dernières productions, ici on s’en éloigne, point de mélodies sirupeuses, ce n’est plus de la musique pour teenager. On a l’impression d’avoir à faire à une sorte de pèlerinage, un hommage à ceux qui leur ont fait aimé la musique. En tout cas c’est une réussite ! A noter que la version limitée, outre un packaging particulier, offre un mini harmonica fonctionnel siglé au nom du groupe et monté en porte-clé. Collector, collector…..
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) HASH(0x9940a390) étoiles sur 5 280 commentaires
27 internautes sur 30 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x990621c8) étoiles sur 5 + 1/2 stars...Ranks Among the Band's Best Albums 9 avril 2004
Par Steve Vrana - Publié sur
Format: CD
While this is not a blues album in the traditional sense (like Clapton's ME AND MR JOHNSON, which was released the same day), HONKIN' ON BOBO is Aerosmith's hardest rockin' album since such mid-Seventies' classics as TOYS IN THE ATTIC and ROCKS.
The album kicks off with the Bo Diddley classic "Roadrunner" and doesn't look back. The heavy riffs, snarling guitars and larger-than-life vocals grab the listener and don't let go for the next 44 minutes. Of the more familiar covers, Aerosmith turn in a rendition of "Baby, Please Don't Go" that rivals Them's British top 10 version of Joe Williams' "Baby, Please Don't Go." And as they tear through a rousing version of Mississippi Fred McDowells' "You Gotta Move," you're left puzzled that this is the same song the Stones covered on STICKY FINGERS.
Things slow down a bit on the cover of Aretha Franklin's "Never Loved a Girl" and the Joe Perry vocal on "Back Back Train" (Perry also does lead vocals on the Peter Green original "Stop Messin' Around," an obscure song from Fleetwood Mac's second album from 1968). The album closer is the traditional "Jesus Is on the Main Line." Throughout, there is plenty of harmonica, Dobro and slide guitar, and Chuck Berry sideman Johnnie Johnson shows up on piano for a couple songs ("Shame, Shame, Shame" and "Temperature") to remind listeners that this is, after all, a blues album--at least Aerosmith's version of the blues. And you know what? It works. It's one of the strongest albums of their career. HIGHLY RECOMMENDED
17 internautes sur 18 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a971780) étoiles sur 5 Aerosmith covers the BLUES with style & ease 8 avril 2004
Par R. Gorham - Publié sur
Format: CD
BAND: Steven Tyler (vocals, piano, harmonica), Joe Perry (guitars), Brad Whitford (guitars), Tom Hamilton (bass), Joey Kramer (drums & percussion).

THE DISC: (2004) 12 songs clocking in at approximately 44 minutes. Included with the disc is a 14-page booklet containing band photos, song titles/credits, guest artists, and thank you's. Recorded between the studios at The Boneyard and Pandora's Box. Label - Columbia.

COMMENTS: Without a doubt a great release from Aerosmith. Old traditional blues tracks with a definite rock & roll edge that few bands could pull off. By no means is this radio-ready. The year 2004 (31 years after their first album came out) has Aerosmith releasing an album that pays tribute to the blues influences that they have always been close to. Joe Perry and Brad Whitford play with a slightly distorted, fuzz-guitar tone, perfectly complemented by Steven Tyler's equally rough-and-rowdy vocals. Tyler's harmonica playing is off the charts here - especially on "Eyesight To The Blind". Note several guest appearances - must notably pianist Johnnie Johnson. Jack Douglas, the producer for many of Aerosmith's classic 1970s rock albums is back in the director's chair! The swagger of old is here on "Bobo". Classic blues tracks represented from Willie Dixon ("I'm Ready"), Sonny Boy Williamson ("Eyesight to the Blind"), Big Joe Williams ("Baby, Please Don't Go"), and my favorite song on the disc by Mississippi Fred McDowell ("You Gotta Move"). My hat's off to Aerosmith for choosing to record an album that THEY wanted to make... not necessarily what their listening audience wanted to hear. For an album with all cover tunes, this is the most original piece of work the band (or anyone else in their class) has done in years.
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x99062d2c) étoiles sur 5 Aerosmith at their 70s best 30 août 2004
Par Umang Mittal - Publié sur
Format: CD
Since Aerosmith's comeback in the 80s, fans have been crying themselves hoarse, urging the band to go back to making the mind of music that took them to the pinnacle of their success in the mid 70s. Professional song-writers, and outsiders helping with arranging songs saw Aerosmith diverging from the sleazy, no-holds barred music they were known for, and headed towards mainstream rock. MTV only encouraged this trend. Aerosmith did produce a lot of good music in this period, but decided that it was time to go back to their roots and do an album like the old times.

They got back their old producer and regained their old magic. This album in my opinion is the best they've put out since the 1977 classic 'Rocks'. Every song rocks.

People might be put off by the fact that only one song is an original, while all the others are covers of old blues numbers. A lot of people might also not want to hear Aerosmith 'doing the blues'. But this album is infact Aerosmith putting the blues in an entirely new perspective.

The album starts off with a bang with the riff-roaring 'Roadrunner', and keeps the beat with 'Shame Shame Shame'. Following this is 'Baby Please Don't Go' - really pushes the tempo. Do not play this song while driving!! It slows down for a while with an amazing rendition of Aretha Franklin's 'Never Loved a Man' (retitled 'Never Loved a Girl' of course!). Guitarist Joe Perry then takes over the lead vocals, and plays his heart out on 'Stop Messing 'Round', one of the best guitar interplay put on view by Aerosmith. JP also sings on 'Back Back Train'. A very dark sounding song, which you'll find impossible to put out of your head. Fans of Aerosmith ballads such as 'Cryin' and 'Hole in my Soul' will be very pleased with Steven Tyler's vocals on 'The Grind'.

In all, the album is very polished, yet retains the crass grittiness that makes Aerosmith America's greatest Rock n' Roll band. Great guitar interplay for the connoisseurs. Thumping drums and Tom Hamilton's bass give the band great groove. And Steven Tyler is at his screamin' best, on the vocals, and on his harmonica, giving this legendary band the vibe that makes them the best in the business.
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a973954) étoiles sur 5 True spirit of Blues 13 mars 2005
Par Guy Gillor - Publié sur
Format: CD
I'm a long-time Aerosmith fan, and I'm also a big fan of american root music, especially blues. I don't throw my hat in the "reviewing ring" often, but some of the reviews saying "this is not blues" made me write.

This is the greatest tribute Aerosmith can do for their influences. It is amazing to listen to it, and to re-discover all those great styles.

The blues is defined as a musical framework in which every musicial develop his own style. this is precisely what Aerosmith are doing. Roadrunner, Shame Shame Shame, Baby Please Don't Go, Back Back Train, Stop Messin' Around, I'm Ready, Temprature, You Gotta Move, Jesus Is On The Mainline are all 12-bar blues form. The album is so versatile that it features songs of electric-blues inspired by the great Muddy Waters (such as I'm Ready), Country-blues spiritual (the wonderful Jesus Is On The Mainline, Back Back Train), soul (Tyler's vocals on the cover of Aretha Franklin's Never Loved A Man/Girl is crossing him over as a truly amazing soul singer), early rock'n'roll (Shame Shame Shame)and even a stint with British Blues (Stop Messin' Around).

All of these songs are done in the Aerosmith style, and that's the beauty of it. This is what blues is all about: the ability to invent yourself and create a whole new thing in 12-bars. And Aerosmith are doing it in style.

As a blues fan, this album goes together with great electric blues records and Muddy Water's "Hard Again" and SRV's "Texas Flood". ...and I still said nothing about Tyler's mezmorizing Harmonica playing, Joey Kramer's best drum works since the 70's, Tom Hamilton's fat backbone, and... well, what can you say about a guitar duo as Whitford/Perry? Just listen to them throwing licks and trading solos on Stop Messin' Around. In terms of Dynamincs and co-operation, I believe they are the best guitar duo I have ever heard.

The funny thing about blues purists is that they forget that the artists they admire weren't purists. Robert Johnson made a mayhem with his stories about the devil. Sonny-Boy Whilliamson (I) shocked many people as he played harmonica with the blues for the first time, and T-bone Walker didn't know what's going to happen when he first plugged-in his electric guitar in the 30's. Blues is about progression in a given framework, and that is exactly what Aerosmith are doing on this extraudinarre record.
12 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a973b04) étoiles sur 5 The Halcyon Days Revisited! 3 avril 2004
Par J. E FELL - Publié sur
Format: CD
Just when I had written these guys off for selling out they reunited with producer Jack Douglas and created their best album since "Rocks". The new disk focuses on cover tunes instead of original material. Most of the tunes are blues covers or early rock and roll tunes. Even though there are some blues covers on the disk, they rock! Blues purists will balk but even though Aerosmith's music was blues influenced, the influences came via the second generation of British blues. The Rolling Stones, Yardbirds, and early Fleetwood Mac appear to be more influential than Muddy Waters anyway. I do not know if it was the presence of Jack Douglas or lack of pressure for coming up with new hit material but the band sounds more inspired than they have in a number of years. I have seen them in concert a few times and the new disk sounds more like the excitement they can generate in concert.
There are no clinkers and the songs themselves are all interesting. My favorites include Bo Diddley's "Road Runner", Big Joe Williams "Baby, Please Don't Go", and Mississippi Fred McDowell's "You Gotta Move" and "Jesus Is On The Main Line". The sass that Steven Tyler injects into the songs is great. He also plays a lot of harmonica on the album. Joe Perry and Brad Whitford add a bluesy tinge to the proceedings with their vast array of guitars. Joe Perry even takes the lead vocals on Mississippi Fred McDowell's "Back Back Train" and Fleetwood Mac's "Stop Messin' Round". An example of the vibe the album emits would be to imagine an Aerosmith cd that contained "Walkin' The Dog", "Train Kept A Rollin'", "Big Ten Inch Record" and "Milkcow Blues" from Aerosmith's earlier career. My only regret is that the disk clocks in at only about 44 minutes. Hopefully, they have more high quality material in the can from these sessions that will be issued at a later date. I guess these guys really do have nine lives!
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