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Talk Is Cheap
180 grammes, Coffret
|Prix :||EUR 119,99 Livraison gratuite en France métropolitaine. Détails|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
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Description du produit
En 1988, après une pause de son groupe The Rolling Stones, Keith Richards prend son temps pour publier "Talk Is Cheap", son premier album solo. Mondialement reconnu et respecté, cet album est une masterclass de onze titres dans la pure tradition Rock‘n’Roll avec la participation d’invités comme Sarah Dash (des Bluebelles), Boosty Collins, Maceo Parker, The Memphis Horns, Patti Sciafia et Mick Taylor. Cette nouvelle version est remasterisé à partir des bandes originales par Steve Jordan, collaborateur et confident de Keith Richards. "Talk Is Cheap" n’a pas pris une ride depuis 30 ans. « Il reste Intemporel et aussi frais que le jour où il a été créé » : paroles de Keith.
Un problème s'est produit lors du filtrage des commentaires. Veuillez réessayer ultérieurement.
du blues avec Mick Taylor, Chuck Leavell etc.. Pas terrible un peu déçu, je vais réécouter pour la
énième fois "Exile on main street" je ne m'en lasse pas et suis toujours surpris du son, des musiciens
tout est en place rien à enlever ou à rajouter, mais je m'égare on peut se laisse tenter par cet opus sympa
mais pas indispensable.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
Finally, what is arguably Richards' best solo album has been given the remastered treatment, plus the added fun/insight into what a great band like this does in the studio that we didn't get to hear the first time around. The sound is much improved--like having a film of dust on your windshield and after using the washing fluid and wipers--everything is crisper and cleaner looking. So too the album is crisper and cleaner sounding--and with no added annoying compression here.
If you're reading this you're probably familiar with the original album, so I won't dwell on that--everyone will have their own favorite songs. And while the bonus tracks from the album sessions are a good addition to the original album, they don't add anything essential to the album itself. But being able to hear this fine band jamming is pretty cool. This is a bunch of great players relaxed and having fun--getting into a real groove with more of that sound and feel of the original album. The core band is Richards, Mick Taylor-guitar, Steve Jordan-drums, Joey Spampinato-bass, Johnnie Johnson-piano, Chuck Leavell-organ, and Bobby Keyes-tenor sax. "Mark On Me" features Richards, Jordan, Waddy Wachtel-guitar, Charley Drayton-bass, and Ivan Neville-keyboards, while "Brute Force" has Richards, Jordan, Bernie Worrell-organ, and "Bootsy" Collins-bass.
Of the bonus tracks "Blues Jam" is just that--the band warming up and getting into a nice groove. Richards does a nice vocal on Willie Dixon's "My Babe" which Little Walter made into a hit song. "Slim" is a fairly lengthy instrumental with some nice understated guitar work and Johnson's (primarily known for being Chuck Berry's piano player) fine piano playing giving this tune (and the others he plays on) a deeper groove. This loose jam is one of the better things on the bonus disc. The well known tune "Big Town Playboy" begins with a nice groove and some slide guitar along with Johnson's fills on piano. As always Jordan's drumming pushes the music along nicely without overpowering anyone else in the band.
"Mark On Me" has a slightly different feel to it because of a different band. This tune has a harder feel to it but still retains some of Richards' overall looseness to it heard on the other tunes. Neville's keyboard sound gives this tune a different feel while Wachtel's guitar is harder than either Taylor's or Richards' sound. The final tune, "Brute Force", is another instrumental with a quartet of guitar, drums, some "Bootsy" bass, and Worrell's organ. Even with Collins and Worrell the overall groove of this is a nice way to end this set.
The packaging is actually quite nice. The discs slip into attached sleeves inside the thick hardcover outer package. There's no real liner notes, just recording information on each track and studio credits for mastering etc. There's a few photos of the band and Richards in the 18 page attached booklet. And for the money this is a no-brainer for fans of this great album of Richards outside of his main job.
Ironically for a crowd that constantly bemoans the decline of physical music, their constant trashing of reissues like this one ultimately harms sales to at least some degree and likely further endangers the survival of the very thing they purport to value.
There have certainly been some isolated incidents of music being mastered in a highly distorted, audibly offensive way, such as Rush's original release of their 2002 Vapor Trails CD (a remixed version was released in 2013) but it's mostly a matter of individual taste and no cause to complain like the sky is falling.
This double CD remaster of Talk Is Cheap, released in March 2019, sounds fine on my car stereo, my entertainment center's CD player and through headphones—with more bottom end and an overall more enjoyable listening experience than the original CD which after all is more than 30 years old.
There's an old saying that opinions are like elbows—everybody's got one. Having such negative opinions is of course anyone's right. But in many cases distaste begets marked intolerance of contrary views, condescending dismissal of "average" music listeners, and constant use of highly subjective ephemera—"waveforms," uncertified "DR ratings" and "brickwalling"—to urge others not to purchase the CD(s) in question.
It seriously makes one wonder if these folks ever just sit back and listen to music rather than obsessively trying to find something wrong with it—and all too often, insisting on sharing their subjective negativity online and aggressively try to impose their worldview on the rest of us, most of whom can neither afford nor want to shell out for aircraft carrier audio systems. Due to work and other life commitments, I've sometimes barely had time to listen to music, much less complain so much.
Can anyone picture Keith Richards, who no doubt approved this reissue before it went out, giving these Luddites more than 30 seconds of his time to contend that they know better than the artist who produced and created the music about how it should sound?
The additional tracks are welcome although hardly a revelation.
Stay with the original CD or pick up the vinyl. The high definition version is just as badly remastered as well.
Great album so it is unfortunately that I have to advise to avoid this reissue.
Turns out I was right, as this re-release is outstanding. It really serves the material well and as noted in the first Amazon review, there are things that one never heard before.
I had high hopes when I ordered this and was not disappointed.