• Tous les prix incluent la TVA.
Il ne reste plus que 1 exemplaire(s) en stock.
Expédié et vendu par EliteDigital FR.
EUR 53,69 + EUR 2,49 Livraison
+ EUR 2,49 (livraison en France métropolitaine)
D'occasion: Bon | Détails
Vendu par ZOverstocksFR
État: D'occasion: Bon
Commentaire: Entièrement garanti. Expédié à partir du Royaume-Uni, veuillez noter que les délais de livraison peuvent atteindre 18 jours.
Autres vendeurs sur Amazon
Ajouter au panier
EUR 53,70
+ EUR 2,49 (livraison en France métropolitaine)
Vous l'avez déjà ? Vendez sur Amazon

John Peel Sessions,the CD, Import

3 neufs à partir de EUR 53,69 7 d'occasion à partir de EUR 11,99
Promotions et bons plans musique CD Vinyle Promotions et bons plans musique CD Vinyle

Offres spéciales et liens associés

Page Artiste New Order

Détails sur le produit

  • CD (13 novembre 2000)
  • Date de sortie d'origine: 18 mai 2006
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : CD, Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B00004Z1BX
  • Autres versions : CD
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 1.002.388 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
  •  Voulez-vous mettre à jour des informations sur le produit, faire un commentaire sur des images ou nous signaler un prix inférieur?

Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Truth
  2. Senses
  3. I.c.b.
  4. Dreams Never End
  5. Turn The Heater On
  6. We All Stand
  7. Too Late
  8. 5-8-6

Descriptions du produit

NEW ORDER The John Peel Sessions (2000 UK 8-track CD the first four songs were initially released on the Peel Sessions EP on Strange Fruit this edition includes the brilliant Turn The Heater On which has not been released anywhere else; picture sleeve with sleeve notes by Peter Huxley of Uncut Magazine SFRSCD095)

Commentaires en ligne

Il n'y a pas encore de commentaires clients sur Amazon.fr
5 étoiles
4 étoiles
3 étoiles
2 étoiles
1 étoile

Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.4 étoiles sur 5 7 commentaires
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Lucifer, son of the morning 9 janvier 2008
Par Mr. A. Pomeroy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This is a compilation of two of the band's three sessions for John Peel's radio show. The format was that the band would go into the studio and record whatever took their fancy, and then John Peel would intersperse the tracks with records by Rankin' Toyan and The Chefs. There was no requirement for the bands to play live, and as far as I know New Order's sessions here are not live performances.

The first session has a clutch of songs from Movement, which was the band's first album. On the album those songs have a sludgy sound and seem to drone on and on, but in session they're good fun. The production is cleaner than on the album, and the drum machines are a bit more prominent. Dreams Never End is very similar to the classic bass-lead New Order pop sound of the 1980s, although with a quirk whereby Peter Hook sings the lead vocals. I am thankful that Peter Hook decided to stay on the bass. Taken as a whole, the arrangements, performances, general sound are better than on the album, and I wish they could have simply re-recorded the entire album.

The second session is very dull. The band was moving towards a synth and drum machine dance style, but they were still experimenting. In general the arrangements are simple and monotonous. 586 has a great electronic bassline but after a few minutes it gets boring to listen to. Turn the Heater On is dub reggae; not really my thing, although the group seems to make a good fist of it. I am thankful than New Order did not become a dub band. Overall, the second session feels like an inversion of the first, in that it is less interesting than the album that ensued.

In summary this is a frustrating record. The first session is essential if you're a fan of the band, and it's a good listen even if you aren't. But the second session is really only of historical value, as a prototype of the band's sound on Power, Corruption and Lies.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Another top notch BBC release 28 août 2003
Par N. P. Stathoulopoulos - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Yet another gem in the John Peel arsenal of recordings. I would rank this very close with Joy Division's complete BBC sessions disc as far as sound quality and replay value.
The recording quality is excellent. The Peel sessions were something between the studio and a live show. Tracks were recorded in Peel's studios for broadcast later, giving them tape quality with live performance dynamics. This is the strength of these discs.
From the first few seconds of the cold, electronic thumping of Truth, the somber, blue cover art begins to make even more sense. I'm too young to remember this early incarnation of New Order, but today it appears like they were doing a pretty admirable job of regrouping after Ian Curtis' death spelled the end of Joy Division. On this release they're respectfully closing the door on that band with solemn vocals and cool musical trappings while dipping into the electronic beats and energy of what would characterize New Order's sound in the 80s.
The disc clocks in at under 40 minutes, and it's a real treat from end to end. Some of the songs are from the first New Order album proper, Movement. For Dreams Never End, the cooly catchy single, Peter Hook does the vocal duties. A couple of tracks are very rare, including a version of Turn the Heater On, a reggae tune(!) that the band manage to completely pull off. The version of 586 here is excellent as well, way different than the Power, Corruption, Lies version and the separate Video 586 disc.
This is also an excellent counterpoint to the other New Order BBC disc available that features excerpts from the 1987 tour which was plagued by technical difficulties and a drunken Bernie Sumner fudging the vocals. This Peel Sessions release has all of the quiet determination of young band and is highly recommended for new and old fans.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Back To Basics 19 janvier 2001
Par Steven Alexander - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
To be honest, I'm not sure what it is about this compilation. Although I'm a big New Order fan I, for the most part, appreciate their later work more than their earlier releases. But even at first listen this album just intrigues me and I can't stop listening to it. It finds its way to my CD player at least once a day since I've bought it. While I've always loved the song "Dreams Never End", the first three JP tracks caused me to delve deeper into their first album "Movement" and have given me a new sense of appreciation for it. Their cover of the reggae song "Turn the Heater On" is intriguing, if not somewhat catchy. And although I've never liked the song that much, their rendition of "We All Stand" on here is actually a bit more upbeat than the version on "Power Corruption and Lies" and I like it better. The next track, "Too Late" is probably the only track here that I'm not too fond of. Still, seeing as how its not available on any other release, it is a rarity and may be a hidden gem for many hardcore New Order fans.
Now the last track has to be the greatest. The version of 586 on these sessions is quite different from the more poppy anthem it later became. While vocally inferior to the album version, the heavy synths and other instrumental components are amazing and to me this track has by far the best replay value! Personally I like both 586 versions better than "Blue Monday". Its worth the admission price all by itself, but all the tracks, including this one, make an odd, yet somehow beautiful blend of sounds that is undeniably irristable if you're really looking for something different than the stuff on the radio today.
It may not be a necessity, but I certainly recommend it for any well-versed New Order fan. Whether out of curiosity or a longing to go back to the old New Order and Joy Division days, this album should provide more than its money's worth of entertainment.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 NEW ORDER'S BEST when they were truly NEW->from 1981 to 1982! 9 juillet 2003
Par St. Jerome - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Classic! For me, this is an early best of. The liners say the group were in search of their new sound/direction, but they'd clearly found it and then went just a touch too far and had to back-track in search of this lost-sound, which you can hear on their best effort Low-Life. Their cover of "TURN THE HEATER ON" is worth it alone because it represents the road not taken. That track has just a crazy uncategorizable vibe that is New Order with a hint of dub and the influence of their pals Section 25. If not for transition period S25 there'd be an entirely crazy huge void left in the fact that they never wrote or recorded more in this sadly under-explored vein. Taking that with "TOO LATE" you have two exclusive tracks that would alone make this a must-have for N.O. completists, except that we also get "WE ALL STAND" and "5-8-6" here in *drastically* different versions than on PCL to the degree that these 4 tracks are vital to the serious NewOrder enthusiast. In total, there's an intimacy to recording live in the studio, especially for the wildly influential John Peel sessions that reveals them really exploring and discovering in earnest the directions they were seeking. I seriously HOPE that they find more demos like this in their vaults and release them soon if only to inspire more young groups to take up these abandoned spaces of designer music-making. If it were allowed, I'd give my contact info if there are any takers who'd like to try it with me, that's how sincerely I believe in the best of their '81-'82 sound.
3 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Technicolor Park 13 décembre 2000
Par loteq - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This new release does the logical thing of combining New Order's two "Peel Session" CD-singles into one 37-minute disc, making it an easy purchase for people who want to own the whole song material emerging from these radio broadcasts. Besides, the packaging is a lot more attractive and beautiful than the outdated grey/brown cover 'artwork' of the original CD editions. However, the first JP Session in very early 1981 must have been a somewhat frightening experience for the band - they've never been fans of live performances and had lost their former lead singer Ian Curtis just half a year before. So, instead of coming up with completely new material, they used the first JP session to play four songs which would soon appear on the "Movement" album. By the way, the production was done by Factory label boss Tony Wilson. The early take of "Truth" is quite an improvement upon the rather slick album version; it sees the quartet creating a powerful, disturbing goth-rock track with highly dramatic synth atmospherics by Gillian, low-diving bass playing, and deeply depressed vocals by Bernard, who sings verses like, "some people look down on me/I hope they like what they see". "Senses" and "I.C.B.", two more experimental tracks, are somewhat friendlier but ultimately fail to have something compelling. There are quite a lot of sound effects and studio techniques screwed around these pieces, and apart from Bernard's vocals being more discernible, they're not much different to the album versions. "Dreams never end", undeniably the most accessible song here, seems a bit amateurish due to Hooky's high-pitched, boyish vocals, but it's simply one of my favorite New Order songs. The tracks from the second JP Session, recorded in 1982, are overall more interesting, containing two songs ("We all stand", "586") which would later appear on the "Power, corruption & lies" album and two songs which are still unavailable elsewhere. I'm still trying to logically fit "Turn the heater on", a composition by Jamaican reggae star Keith Hudson, with the rest of New Order's oeuvre. It's a well-structured piece, with a deep, reggae-tinged bass line and sharp guitar splinters working against soaring synths in the background; it provides quite a counterpoint to other New Order songs released at that time. "We all stand" receives a more laid-back treatment with solid piano breaks and an almost jazzy feel. "Too late" is a distant, introverted piece with various metallic synth textures which evoke a somewhat industrial atmosphere, following New Order's material from the "1981-1982 Factus 8" EP. The last song from this session, "586", finds the band grappling with the sequencer/synthesizer technology that would propel them throughout the rest of the decade. This piece is quite heavy on the sequencer and sounds different from all other versions on the "Power.." album and on the "Video 5-8-6" single, yet I found the take on "Peel Session" a little inferior to all other versions. Realistically, many Peel Sessions lack a sense of cohesion and experimentation and don't stand up to a band's regular studio albums. In New Order's case, there's certainly nothing here which can compare with "Blue Monday" or their other smash hits, but the material is quite interesting for what it points towards, preparing the band for greater heights. Overall, I'd say that this album is well worth purchasing if you're a real fan of New Order.
Ces commentaires ont-ils été utiles ? Dites-le-nous

Discussions entre clients


Souhaitez-vous compléter ou améliorer les informations sur ce produit ? Ou faire modifier les images?