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Purple

4.8 étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires client

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Page Artiste Stone Temple Pilots


Détails sur le produit

  • Album vinyle (13 juin 2013)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Music on Vinyl
  • ASIN : B00CSFXR6E
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.8 étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 47.294 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Descriptions du produit

Description du produit

180 gram audiophile vinyl / 4 page insert

Biographie de l'artiste

'Purple' is the second studio album released by the Stone Temple Pilots. The album, building on the foundations laid by the band's debut album 'Core' was a huge success for the band, debuting at #1 on the Billboard 200 chart and selling over six million copies worldwide. The album's style sees an expansion of the band's sound. They shifted to a more alternative rock-style, incorporating some psychedelic and southern rock influences. It produced a number of successful singles such as 'Vaseline', 'Interstate Love Song' and 'Big Empty'. Music On Vinyl is proud to add this legendary name to their catalogue.


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Par megaotal TOP 1000 COMMENTATEURS le 8 décembre 2014
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Sortit en 1994,le deuxiéme "stp" se démarque déjà du premier et génial album du groupe("core").Plus axé année 70 dans son approche,ce disque est une petite bombe de gros heavy rock alternatif avec quelques relents grungy pas désagréable à l'écoute.Un peu trop vite assimilé au grunge d'ailleurs,il se trouve néanmoins que l'on pense parfois à des groupes comme alice in chains ou soundgarden pour le coté "lourd"(dans le bon sens du terme bien sur!)des morceaux du disque.En réalité,sans en faire trop le groupe signe ici un album vraiment intéressant de la scéne rock des années 90.Quand au chant,scott livre une prestation sans faute avec ce timbre de voie réellement unique et prenant.De plus un petit délire attend l'auditeur en fin de disque,comme pour montrer que malgré le coté sombre de sa musique "stp" avait aussi de l'humour!Trés recommandable pour les fans de gros son alternatif!17sur20.
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Format: CD
STP fut un peu trop rapidement classé dans la mouvance grunge après un premier disque il est vrai assez proche des productions d'Alice in Chains. Sur ce deuxième album, les frères De Leo haussent le ton dans un registre plus proche d'un rock 70ies "classique": les rythmiques sont mélodiques et impressionnantes de puissance, et la voix de Scott Weiland enrobe les excellentes compositions d'ambiances tour à tour suaves et menaçantes. C'est véritablement un des meilleurs albums rock de cette décénnie (et le meilleur du goupe à mon avis). A découvrir d'urgence !
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Format: CD
Dommage que ce groupe n'ait jamais eu le succès qui aurait pu être le sien, malmené par les critiques, par d'autres musiciens (Chris Cornell de Soundarden notamment) qui disait que les frères De Léo s'étaient mis à faire du rock et en particulier dans la mouvance grunge vu que c'était la mode à ce moment là. Le groupe propose bien mieux que du simple grunge, il a son style propre, des riffs bétons(la 1ère chanson "Meat Plow" énorme!) allié à des mélodies envoutantes sublimé par le timbre de voix de Scott Weiland le chanteur et une production canon qui fait sonner l'inspiration 70's des compos à la sauce moderne des années 90.Si au final le groupe restera associé à la mouvance grunge on peut sans complexe ranger ce disque au côté des Soundgarden et autres Alice in Chains, des classiques quoi!
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Par Benjamin Lab MEMBRE DU CLUB DES TESTEURS le 29 mai 2008
Format: CD
Replaçons-nous dans le contexte. Les Stone Temple Pilots sortent un premier et excellent album (Core). Celui se fera pourtant descendre par la critique, accusant le groupe d'un honteux plagiat. Marque des grands, Scott Weiland et ses accolytes décident de répliquer avec une deuxième secousse. 'Purple' est un chef d'oeuvre du genre, alignant les hits sur la base de compositions soignées et fortement mélodiques. On retiendra bien sûr le single 'Vasoline' mais il est impossible de sortir un titre en particulier tant l'ensemble tient en une cohérence magnifique. Classé un peu trop tôt dans la case grunge, STP n'en reste pas moins un des groupes majeurs et partis trop tôt des années 90.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x91f6460c) étoiles sur 5 276 commentaires
57 internautes sur 63 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x91bc41a4) étoiles sur 5 A surprisingly diverse, eccentric album. 20 avril 2000
Par D. Mok - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Accused of mimicking Pearl Jam, Stone Temple Pilots took two years after its debut (1992's core) to produce this astounding, strange, and utterly fascinating album containing some of the band's best compositions, a newer, better sense of lyrics, and better performances all around.
Purple is almost pop-music in its songwriting approach, with emphasis on big, throbbing hooks, sharp production, and execution. "Meat Plow" opens the album on a sneer and a bristling beat, and then "Vasoline" announces the band's intent to experiment. Two notes on a guitar tell the story, and Scott Weiland's unusually nuanced singing combine for the strangest grunge anthem since Alice in Chains' "Would?". "Pretty Penny" finds the band in dreamy territory with its best ballad ever, hands down, Weiland's singing evocative and emotive; "Big Empty" has dynamics and huge surges of guitar; "Still Remains" is infectious in its melody, imagery and sexual tension; and "Interstate Love Song" is another anthemic crunch a la "Plush", the biggest modern-rock hit of its time (a record it held until a year or two ago). The album suckerpunches yet again at the end with the incredibly weird but maddeningly catchy lounge tune (not performed by the band) that thumbs its nose at conventional album recording and is another showcase of the sense of humour that Stone Temple Pilots have begun to mine.
Very worthy, very catchy rock and roll; an album that begins to carve STP an identity independent of its forerunners.
27 internautes sur 28 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x91bc41f8) étoiles sur 5 STP fights back... 9 juillet 2006
Par Daniel Ferguson-Maltzman - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
The massive success of Stone Temple Pilots debut album "Core" (1992) was something of a mixed blessing for the group. While the album was a runaway smash, ultimately selling eight million copies and spawning such radio staples as "Plush," "Sex Type Thing" and "Creep," success definitely came at a price. Almost immediately the San Diego group was viciously and mercilessly attacked and ripped apart by the press. Accusations of ripping off the Seattle grunge scene and jumping on the flavor of the month alternative bandwagon were the most common complaints. "Plush," in particular was singled out as plagiarizing Pearl Jam.

Truth be told, these accusations were not without merit. While the band insisted that the bulk of "Core" was written as far back as 1988, the album did sound derivative of the Seattle soundbook. Released in 1992, "Core" blended the punkish riffs of Nirvana, the baritone growls and stylistic craft of Pearl Jam, and the metallic crunch of Alice In Chains. But with "Core," the album was ultra radio friendly, the songs ultra infectious, which made the album both a smash hit and a number one target.

Was "Core" a rip-off? Maybe. A great record? Most defiantly. But where to go from there?

Stone Temple Pilots had a lot to prove with their sophomore album. The second album is often the hardest, as the "sophomore slump" is not uncommon. With their credibility and integrity under so much criticism, STP had to not only come up with a great bunch of songs, they also had to stretch their artistic muscle, lest their critics label them a disingenuous, opportunistic one-album-wonder.

Recoded in just one month, STP's sophomore album "Purple" was released in the spring of 1994. Compared to "Core," "Purple" is a far leaner, muscular album, sounding far less generic. While "Purple" doesn't sound 180 degrees radically different from the debut, much of the borrowing of the sounds of the Seattle "big four" (Nirvana, Pearl Jam, Soundgarden, Alice In Chains) is left behind as STP was starting to find their own voice. With their second album the band sounds tighter, more cohesive. Dean DeLeo's riffs and solos should have been a breath of fresh air for anyone longing for the days of 70s guitar-heavy AOR. Vocalist Scott Weiland, always one for experimenting with sounds (just look at his underrated 1998 solo album "12 Bar Blues") gives the songs a lot of color, making them far above average. Eric Kretz (drums) and Robert DeLeo (bass) as always, provide an exciting and dynamic rhythm section.

Many fans/critics/reviewers have labeled "Purple" a "grunge" album. Truth be told, however, "Purple" doesn't really have the characteristics of the grunge sound. Grunge is all about "the fuzz" with intense drumming, feedback, a "dirty" guitar, etc. Bands like Nirvana, Mudhoney, early Soundgarden, Hole, Green River, etc, exemplified the grunge sound. "Purple," by comparison, is far more commercial. STP was never meant to be an underground band with street cred, as the band lusted after the arenas from day one. STP wrote songs that were made to be played on the radio, not Sub Pop compilations. And while "Core" borrowed from the Seattle scene, "Purple" sees a strong Zeppelin/Sabbath influence, with psychedelic trimmings. In addition, there was nothing anarchic about STP; their songs were well-crafted and, at the risk of sounding cynical, calculated. So to call "Purple," a grunge album is incorrect. Rather, "Purple" is a fine collection of 70s inspired, muscular hard-rock with a twist of psychedelia.

The grinding, sludgy "Meat Plow" gets things off to a great start and would make Tony Iommi himself proud. The classic "Vasoline," a modern-rock staple, is one of the band's all-time greats. The Zeppelin-like riff and strong melody make it incredibly infectious and rock hard. The album takes an unexpected psychedelic twist with "Lounge Fly," throwing the listener a curve-ball. The track actually sounds a bit like Hendrix's "Are you Experienced?" Destined to be played on classic rock stations in 20 years time, "Interstate Love Song," which was the number-one mainstream rock song for nearly four months, is another vintage STP classic. The majestic "Still Remains" is big and epic in scope, swooping up the listener in a colorful sea of sounds. The sparse "Pretty Penny" sounds akin to "Friends" from "Led Zeppelin III" (1970). The hard-rocking "Silvergun Superman" wouldn't have sounded out-of-place on "Core" and while not the album's strongest cut, keeps up the momentum. Featured on the "Crow" (1994) soundtrack, the epic, ominous "Big Empty" was another smash from "Purple" and remains a 90s classic. While most of "Purple" avoided sounding derivative of anything Seattle, the bone-crunching "Unglued" and "Army Ants" sound very Nirvana-esque. However, these two cuts are so infectious, with such great hooks and rock so hard; STP is given a free pass. The haunting, ambitious "Kitchenware and Candybars" concludes the album nicely. Just when you think the album is done, however, you are hit with the totally bizarre "the second album" an unlisted bonus track (thus making "Purple" a collection of "12 gracious melodies.") Much like how the closing "My World" from Guns N' Roses "Use Your Illusion II" (1991) stuck out like a sore thumb, this lounge-lizard ditty is totally out-of-place, but it's cool in its own way and works.

With a little bit of Sabbath, Zeppelin, psychedelia, Nirvana and a lounge number thrown in the mix, "Purple" is a pretty cool, diverse collection of songs. In some ways, "Purple" is somewhat of an underrated album. While "Purple" is generally regarded as the band's best work, many of its songs are over-looked. While "Purple" is renowned for its big singles ("Vasoline," "Interstate Love Song," "Big Empty") the album is chock-full of memorable great songs.

With "Purple" STP proved that they were no one-album-wonder. They fought back accusations of trend-hopping by writing a memorable, eclectic collection of songs, much to the chagrin of their detractors. So while many figured STP to be just a flash-in-the-pan, with "Purple," STP proved that they were just getting started...
21 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x91bc4630) étoiles sur 5 The album that silenced the critics 30 août 2001
Par Nick - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
After STP's debut Core stormed the charts back in 1992, the band were dismissed as mere Pearl Jam / Nirvana grunge copyists, an inferior version if you will. Personally I thought Core was a cracking album, loud guitars mixed with an ear for a fine melody which compared to today's production line of ready made multi-million sellers like Godsmack, Creed and Staind - now seems ludicrous to think STP were savaged by many critics. It's a good job second album Purple became the band's best release to date as it made all those who weren't impressed with STP when they burst onto the scene eat their words. How could anyone dismiss an album containing songs of Big Empty and Vasoline caliber. Here's a breakdown of each track:
Meatplow: Could easily be a Core outtake, the most `grunge' track here. The sound production is muddy and lacks the charm of the tracks that follow. Still an excellent heavy track though 8/10
Vasoline: The first single and what a storming song! Fast guitar playing and an excellent bridge, great to sing along to. One of the highlights 10/10
Lounge Fly: The weird opening and distinctive guitar line make for one of the most unusual tracks on Purple. Love the acoustic guitars that come in and the beautiful singing by Scott Weiland 9/10
Interstate Love Song: The most well-known track and hit single. It's not hard to see why it became so successful with infectious hooks and a catchy chorus to satisfy the fans. 9/10
Still Remains: The best track on the album in my opinion. Gives me goose bumps just thinking about the fantastic melodies. 10/10
Pretty Penny: Pure acoustic number, harmless enough but the songwriting is top notch 8/10
Silver Gun Superman: When I first heard the album back in '94 this was my fav track. Big rock song and immediate crowd pleaser 9/10
Big Empty: Similar in style to Still Remains, and if I recall taken from on The Crow soundtrack. This track was included at the last minute. Sort of country sounding but in an alternative way of course. 8/10
Unglued: Real rock moment, also in the same mould as Vasoline - fast and repetitive chorus over loud guitars 9/10
Army Ants: The least memorable track, which although great seems lost amongst the good stuff 8/10
Kitchen Ware & Candy Bars: Closing on a quiet and poignant note about being sold down the river. I prefer this to Pretty Penny as it reminds me of Nirvana's Something In The Way with a moving string arrangement playing in the background. 9/10
The hidden track is amusing singing about 12 gracious melodies (as shown on the album's back cover on a cake), played straight-faced giving an indication of the direction taken on some tracks off Tiny Music such as Lady Picture Show. Notice how the track ratings did not drop below 8/10 - that's because EVERY single track is of a high standard - all killer, no filler. Also their biggest selling album which is no surprise really.
38 internautes sur 46 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x91bc49fc) étoiles sur 5 One of the Best and most Consitent Records I've Ever Heard. 2 septembre 1998
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Its hard to believe the mediocro review I've read on this one. This is one of my all time favorite records. This is one of the few records that I can think of that (for me) does not have a single weak track on it. Everyone of them I like and I really dig. To me, this is like a greatist hits collections ... save it is a regular album. I cannot think of a single album that every track works this well (save I guess for Led Zep IV ... but the last cut on that I like now, but it took to grow on me). Its like I feel everyone of these songs could be a hit grunge single. This is Sixteen Stone on a bigger scale. Sixteen stone, the five hit singles off of that everyone of them I really dig, espically Comedown, Glycerine, Machine Head, and Little Things (dang, just about name all five ; )). Any album that has songs like that has to be awsome ... espically five of them. This whole record is like that for me. Even the end track ... kind of like a silly novelty track. (Its screams Yellow Submarine, which is the ultimate noveltry track). Everyone of them I made a connection too instantly, and dug instantly. (I can't say that about even Sgt Pepper, which is one of my all time favorit records ... should read my review on that one on Amazon ... I'm the one that says they tried to take us on a Magical Mystery Tour and they succeded with that record Sgt Pepper.).
The funny thing about it is, to me this record is two tracks short. I could have sworn on all holy that Dancing Days was on there. In fact, I never knew it was a Zep song untill I was taping off Houses of the Holy (another great record btw) off the Radio and that came on. That reallly tripped me out. So I went to this record thinking it was on here trying to find it. I findly found the track on Encomium (Led Zep Tribute Album). I still think of that has a STP song, and it (the Zep version) seems weird and unnatural, altho' I do like it. The next is Trippin' On A Hole In A Paper Heart which is on their next record. It would have fit perfectly with this CD. Same quality, same mood, same everything. Its the lost Purple track. I dig it as much as I dig the whole of this album.
This is one of my fav's of all time, the whole thing is extremly catchy. There is not a single bad tune on it, and that is saying a lot. Many bands have different songs I really love a lot (like I Alone by Live), but none of the grunge bands have crammed this many onto one album. The WHOLE album is great. The closet someone comes to this is Bush on Sixteen Stone. (Sorry ... is it just me but save for the some of the songs on the first side, did Razorblade Suitcase pretty much suck and Deconstructed absoletly horrible?)
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x91bc478c) étoiles sur 5 If you should die before me/ Ask if you could bring a friend 6 août 2007
Par Erica Bell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
We don't hear anything from the STP anymore. It's our loss. Overshadowed by the bitterly cerebral Kurt Cobain and Pearl Jam Eddie Vedder's bombastic, sonorous voice--and being emotionally more akin to Radiohead--the STP spent several albums trying to claw their way out of the flannelled scene of the times, all the while being accused--often correctly--of mimicking other bands.

With Purple, they got it right. The DeLeo brothers' incredible songwriting paired with Weiland's lyrics to form an accreted image of a self-punishing naif flailing--but not quite drowning--in the wicked world. Life's aches and pains permeated all these tunes, the best of which--Interstate Love Song, Big Empty, Lounge Fly, Vaseline, the ridiculously named and shockingly good "Meatplow" --plead for understanding in the face of complete relational impasse.

Too, Weiland's voice was an unsung hero, as it were: a flexible, reedy tenor bouncing between raw and warm vibratto--far prettier than he was ever given credit for. The DeLeos filled their songwriting with quirky, Byzantine chord progressions and hooks pounded out of guitars in a violent sludge that never, ever overwhelmed the searching tunes. And Eric Krentz' drumming drove these songs over a cliff into free-fall. These men have done other work since (most notably 4's "Sour Girl, the best thing of their career) but Purple was the STP perfect storm--not one word or note rang false, and most of it was ravishing. Years later, it still is.
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