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Redneck Wonderland

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Page Artiste Midnight Oil


Détails sur le produit

  • CD (20 juillet 1998)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Columbia
  • ASIN : B00002493T
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 215.771 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Descriptions du produit

Amazon.fr

Ils ne changent pas, ces Australiens... enfin presque pas. Avec Redneck Wonderland, leur 12e album, Peter Garrett & Co. nous livrent un son encore plus pêchu, avec plus de distorsions, plus de synthés et une rythmique violente et métallique. Leur engagement en faveur de l'égalité des races, de l'écologie et de la lutte contre la politique menée par le gouvernement australien semble moins virulent qu'auparavant. Lorsqu'on mêle politique et musique, celle-ci en paie souvent le prix. Cependant, les Oils restent fidèles à leur liberté de ton et à leur sincérité, comme en témoignent "White Skin Black Heart", "What Goes On" ou "Red Redneck Wonderland". Les Australiens seront peut-être plus sensibles à un titre tel que "The Great Gibber Plain", mais nous retrouvons sur cet album la puissance, la pertinence et le sens de l'urgence qui manquaient dans leur oeuvre depuis les mythiques albums Diesel And Dust et Blue Sky Mining. --Durchholz


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Par gégé-blues TOP 500 COMMENTATEURS le 15 décembre 2013
Format: CD
Redneck Wonderland (trad :Le pays merveilleux des ploucs !) est l’œuvre de Midnight Oil qui sort en 1998. Le titre se veut ironique, car tout au long de l’album Peter Garrett accuse l’inconscience des hommes qui gaspillent, polluent, chassent sans distinction et tuent la planète à petit feu aveuglés par la rentabilité ou l’inconscience. Un album rageur, agressif, violent mais toujours mélodique et empreint des thèmes de prédilection du groupe. Musicalement, on retrouve, par moment, le style percutant des premiers albums, rythmique appuyée, guitares acerbes et voix rageuses même si le tempo ralentit sur certains titres « Return To Sender ». Ce n’est pas le meilleur opus de Midnight Oil encore qu’avec une écoute plus poussée on finit par apprécier cet avant-dernier album studio d’une formation engagée qui sortira son ultime opus « Capricornia » en 2002 avant de se séparer.
(12 titres / 47mn10)
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Format: CD
Redneck Wonderland m'a fait un effet plus que percutant lors de la première écoute. Un son auquel Midgnight Oil ne nous avait pas habitué. Aussi efficace et rageur que les premiers et exceptionnels albums. Sans doute pas le meilleur mais un des plus surprenant.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x9032cfc0) étoiles sur 5 65 commentaires
13 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8feea39c) étoiles sur 5 Oils Bring Back The Rock! 12 juin 2007
Par A.B. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I have read several of the reviews here and just had to comment on them. Those who like it seem to refer to it as a new direction for Midnight Oil that works. Those who don't like it complain that the melody is missing. It seems that these folks like the more acoustic/mellow sound of Midnight Oil ("Earth and Sun and Moon," "Diesel and Dust," "Blue Sky Mining," etc.).

I have been a Midnight Oil Fan since about '82, when "10. . .1" was released (their first US release). It was like nothing I'd ever heard. I found the music a bit disturbing, yet beautiful. By the time "Red Sails. . " was released I was in love with this band and excited to hear the more experimental sounds of "Red Sails in The Sunset" (What is that brass woodwind interlude all about?). Those two albums form the core of my love for this band. In the decades since that time, I have collected every album and EP the Oils have released, but those two remain the benchmark by which all others are judged (yes, I know that's a personal thing - music is subjective, after all).

When "Diesel and Dust" was released I was happy that the group had found success stateside and it gave me about a year of "I told you so. . ." conversations with friends who always wondered why I was so in love with this quirky Australian band. "D&D" is a great pop album and is an amazing achievement. It contains some of my favorite songs by the group (however, "Beds are Burning" ranks with my least favorite), but it was very commercial and I was a bit sad that my "secret band" was now being played all over the radio. But again, I was glad to see them reap the rewards of over a decade slugging it out in the underground (at least in the US).

The two albums after "Diesel and Dust" found the Oils softening their sound further. Even the rockers featured thin guitar sounds (hear "Blue Sky Mine") with too much chorus and not enough "balls." Great songs, with wimpy, sterile execution. Not bad, but certainly not the rock I'd come to love on the first two albums I'd heard by these guys. And the weirdness had all but vanished by the time "Earth and Sun and Moon" was released.

I recently viewed their video compilation DVD and watched the videos in chronological order. This really gave me a sense of how the band progressed from a scrappy Aussie surf/bar band to a skilled, powerful, experimental political band to a commercial arena rock band with a message ("the Australian U2"). From the first videos where Peter Garret dances around like a madman to the later ones where he's riding on the back of a jeep and the entire band is outfitted in dated 80s-wear, I really got a sense of how they had changed both musically and physically.

It reminded me of why I started to lose interest around the time of "Blue Sky Mining," was disappointed by "Earth and Sun. . ." and didn't even bother to purchase "Breathe" until about a year or two after it was released. These guys had peaked and I could feel the decline. The question was how long would they stick it out.

I got a promo copy of "Redneck Wonderland," just prior to its release. I still listened to their earlier work on a regular basis and was curious to see if this one would be yet another trek into the mellow acoustic sound they'd grown into, but didn't work for me.

I was happily surprised to see that this album was not more of the same. It harkened back to the sound that made me fall in love with them in the first place. The guitars were heavy and raw. Peter Garrett was angry. In fact, the whole band sounded pissed off.

In addition, they brought back a lot of foreign sounds - noises that were a bit uncomfortable, but somehow made sense.

I've always thought that Midnight Oil recognized how they had lost their way and that this album was their attempt to get back to their roots. To me it's the hardest (rock) album they had released since "Red Sails. . ." It is rare for a band that has been around for over 20 years (as the Oils had been at the time this was released) to release something this energetic, raw and "new" sounding - especially following their less challenging output from the late-80s through the mid-90s.

Obviously, I am a big fan of this band. But if your experience with their music is similar to what I have described above, you may want to pick this up. If you're a fan of their softer side, (e.g. turn it up every time "Beds Are Burning," comes on the retro station) then perhaps you should stay away from this one.

Those who call this album garbage either love the mellower side or must not be too familiar with their earlier work (or perhaps we just hear this one differently), because the early stuff is a bit awkward, disturbing and difficult. And that's when I like them best.

Unfortunately, they released "Capricornia" after this, which might as well have been called "Earth and Sun and Moon Part 2." But for a moment, they awoke and created one last rocker that is the quite enjoyable "Redneck Wonderland."
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8feea3c0) étoiles sur 5 I hope this doesn't represent the Oils' last album 14 juin 2000
Par Doc Sarvis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
I'm a longtime Oils fan; I believe I own everything they ever released, even the EPs. I saw them once in concert, and they'd be tops on my list of bands to see again if I ever got the chance.
When this album was released, it took me a while to get used to the new sound...it's different from anything the Oils have ever done (and anything else in your collection for that matter). The groove is metallic and incisive, updating the political intensity of their best music to a new set of listeners. It's impossible to ignore the anger of this album, obviously reflecting the Oils' disgust at the direction of Australian politics at the time. But above all, the music rocks...turn it up to eleven and see if your system survives!
My greatest concern is that this will represent the Oils' last effort...I hope I'm wrong. The last decade has seen them grow more and more disaffected with the music industry in general; I believe that "Breathe" was an intentional slap at Sony face, designed to give the label exactly what it didn't want...a low key collection of garage band tunes...when Sony was looking for another "Diesel and Dust" (the best part, though, is that "Breathe" is actually a very effective - though noncommercial - album). I think that "Redneck Wonderland" ends their recording commitment, and they may be tempted to surf off into the sunset. I hope not.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8fee5690) étoiles sur 5 Challenging, edgy, tech music speaks from the heart... 24 janvier 2000
Par jEREMIAj - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
With Redneck Wonderland Midnight Oil have pushed the sounds and tweaked the knobs to update their sound. It works on every song. They sing of concrete and technology, as always, but this time they are using more technology to attain new guitar sounds, more interesting keyboards, fuzzed bass, and even weird vocal effects. The Oils have always talked of how technology takes us away from nature and our humanness but the technology employed here only adds to the human urgency. The first song employs an 'airy-drive' to it. 'Concrete' employs some interesting arrangements. 'Cemetery' really does get close to my heart. 'Comfortable' may be the only song that took me a bit to get into. All of the other songs are right on with the lyrics and the edgy-tech music. Over the entire album the Oils stay close to enviro-concerns and music that pushes and evolves, all the while retaining the MO sound. Excellent and Challening!
7 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8fee53f0) étoiles sur 5 Audacious and brilliant 3 juin 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
If you enjoy weak AOR and can't wait to get home to play your Kenny Loggins and Bryan Adams albums, then you'll agree with the 1 and 2 star reviews posted below. This cd is not for the faint hearted. As I expected would happen, Redneck Wonderland has shattered the Midnight Oil fan-based yet regained many of fans lost with the release of the 'gluggy' and mainstream "Diesel and Dust" 12 years ago. The cd has heart, and is inventive and searching as a piece of work, delving into many different genres and emotions.
Basically put, as a Midnight Oil fan for 20 years, living and breathing music in the Oils heartland, I'm mightily proud of what the Oils have done here. In the eyes of music purests, the Oils are ressurected.... and in the eyes of this die-hard Ozrock enthusiast, the Oils have reached their peak with their best album..... and if I hear anyone else mention the execrable "Blue Sky Mine", I'm going to puke !!! Let go and live the passion that is Midnight Oil in the present.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8fee2cd8) étoiles sur 5 "Redneck Wonderland" - Midnight Oil discovers new vitality. 13 novembre 1998
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
After some early excellent albums and then a twelve year period of seemingly lessening spark and quality in their music, Midnight Oil have unexpectedly produced their long awaited masterpiece. What appeared to be their dwindling twilight has suddenly and strikingly become an upward path to their still unrealised peak.
With this new release, Midnight Oil have reached a new zenith, and it's because they've let their inner circle be broken and allowed new ideas to be embraced. Magoo, famous producer of the wildly experimental and exuberant album "Unit" by Regurgitator, has co-produced this and his stamp can be heard all the way through. The infusion of electronic sounds married with the traditional Midnight Oil grit gives a new edge never heard in a recording of theirs before. Experimenting with levels of the different ingredients gives the album incredible depth and substance.
Although Midnight Oil have always shown the ability to express raw emotion, most obviously anger, true complexity had never really emerged through their career, until recently with their previous long player "Breathe". On this album, the focus seemed to be on mood and melody without the raw anger. As a result, many of the traditional Oils fans felt alienated and relayed this by their indifference. However, "Breathe" was supremely important in terms of their musical development. Light and shade had entered their music, the ability to illicit passion and feeling without volume or various other confrontational methods was realised.
The new album "Redneck Wonderland" carries on with these new methods, introduces the electronic influence, but allows some of the old power and passion of the older recordings to be rediscovered. Lyrically the Oils' sometimes one-eyed topicality has given way to more restrained insight, and it seems this is due to new elements brought from outside people and projects. Thankfully they've avoided the 'preachy keen' dramatics expected of so-called 'maturing' rock bands.
The overall appeal of the album comes from it's depth ; the songs are individually likeable while complementing the album as a whole. There is an incredible variety of tempo, attitude and volume from the first track to the last. Songs like the amazing "Blot" and the title track epitomise their new mix of electronic 'grind'. Superb. A rollicking freight train style is apparent on "What goes on" to augment the frantic despair of the lyrics. "Concrete" is a delicious bit of controlled frenzy, and "Comfortable place on the couch" (aka "Haul away") is a wonderfully slow simmer brought to boil by an infectious Sabbath-esqe riff. It's nice to see the Oils exposing their influences for once.
And it's changes such as this that makes "Redneck Wonderland" such a great album. No more power chorus, no more rock drums, no more euphoric nationalistic chants. This is a new Midnight Oil, confident in their productive past, possibly desperate for a new edge, but savvy enough to come up with the goods. No doubt in my mind that they've leap-frogged to the front of today's musical elite. Their best album.
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