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Thin Lizzy

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Page Artiste Thin Lizzy


Produits fréquemment achetés ensemble

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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (3 octobre 2011)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Decca
  • ASIN : B000O590HU
  • Autres versions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.5 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 5.003 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Format: CD
Très différent du Thin Lizzy que l'on rencontrera par la suite ( peu de Hard Rock classique dans cet album ) mais à découvrir pour les influences celtiques.
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Format: Album vinyle
Phil Lynott, Eric Bell et Brian Downey forment Thin Lizzy à Dublin en 1969 après s'être appelé Orphanage . Le groupe s'installe à Londres et est signé par DECCA et sort ce premier album en 1971 . Nous sommes assez loin du hard rock qui fera la renommée du groupe plus tard dans les seventies mais cet album renferme beaucoup de bons morceaux allant de la folk , au blues en passant par la soul avec un soupçon de psychédélisme .Malgré ces qualités mélodieuses et la popularité du groupe en Irlande , ce premier opus sans titre s'écoulera péniblement à 2000 exemplaires . Le trio persévérera et finira par décrocher la timbale avec la reprise d'un traditionnel irlandais : "Whiskey in the Jar " avant qu'Eric Bell , en 73 , ne jette l'éponge . Il sera remplacer par Scott Gorham et Brian Robertson pour un virage plus Rock à partir de 1974.
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Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5 32 commentaires
33 internautes sur 34 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 "...Look What The Wind Just Blew In..." - Thin Lizzy by THIN LIZZY (2010 Decca 'Expanded' CD Remaster) 24 octobre 2010
Par Mark Barry - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This new 18 October 2010 CD on Decca 984 447-7 (Barcode 602498444771) remasters Thin Lizzy's debut album for Decca/London Records and adds on a further 9 bonus tracks (it was initially slated for a 25 February 2008 release, but cancelled). Here's a detailed breakdown for the Expanded CD Remaster of “Thin Lizzy” by THIN LIZZY (71:40 minutes):

1. The Friendly Ranger At Clontarf Castle
2. Honesty Is No Excuse
3. Diddy Levine
4. Ray-Gun
5. Look What The Wind Blew In
6. Eire [Side 2]
7. Return Of The Farmer’s Son
8. Clifton Grange Hotel
9. Saga Of The Ageing Orphan
10. Remembering
Tracks 1 to 10 are the debut album “Thin Lizzy” issued on 30 April 1971 in the UK on Decca SKL 5082 (London PS 594 in the USA).

The album was well received - especially by Britain’s influential RADIO 1 DJ David "Kid" Jensen, who championed the band and their platter as much as he could. In 1973 Kid Jensen put substance to his love of the band by turning up as the vocalist in the story song “The Hero & The Madman” on “Vagabonds Of The Western World”. The style of Lizzy’s debut was a mixture of Rock, Folk and even some Jazzy and Progressive elements. It highlighted Lynnot’s great voice and lyrics and Eric Bell’s superbly diverse guitar playing. The catchy riff of “Look What The Wind Blew In” (lyrics above) would have made a good lead off single, but no 7” ever came off the album. Standing alone it makes for a warm listen, but it’s the bonuses on this issue that make it an all together most tasty beast.

BONUS TRACKS:
Track 11 is “The Farmer”, the A-side of Lizzy’s legendary debut single on Parlophone Records DIP 513. Issued in IRELAND-ONLY, it was mistakenly credited to THIN LIZZIE and released on the last day of July 1970. Its first CD appearance came on the superb “Vagabonds Kings Warriors Angels” 4CD Box Set from 2001. As the band was an unknown, its release in that summer of 1970 went completely unnoticed and legend has it that it shifted less than 100 copies. A genuine rarity, the definitive authority that is the Record Collector Rare Record Price Guide of 2012 lists it at £1000, but try finding one! Its inclusion here in upgraded sound quality is a genuine bonus to fans (it wasn’t on the original 1991 re-issue CD). As to the song itself, it’s not a great track by any stretch of the imagination - it’s also the only song in their cannon to feature the original keyboardist Eric Wrixon. Unfortunately, its equally rare and unheard B-side, “I Need You”, ISN’T represented on this new reissue (no explanation) - a very real shame that.

12. Dublin
13. Remembering Part II (New Day)
14. Old Moon Madness
15. Things Ain’t Working Out Down at The Farm
Tracks 12 to 15 make up what’s known as the “NEW DAY” EP. Recorded across 3 days in July 1971, the non-album 4-track Extended Play was released in Britain after the album on 20 August 1971 as Decca F 13208. Most copies came in a Decca Label Bag, but rare ones carried a beautiful gatefold picture sleeve (very rare and again very expensive – £300+ - I’ve only ever seen one in my life). It was also a MAXI PLAY EP, in other words it spun at LP speed of 33 1/3. Its four tracks were laid out as follows:
Side A: 1. Dublin 2. Remembering Part II (New Day)
Side B: 1. Old Moon Madness 2. Things Ain’t Working Out Down at The Farm
Their first outing on compact disc came on the 1991 reissue of the album as its only bonus tracks, and in the relatively early days of CD issues, the sound quality was good, but not great. In 2000 two of the tracks turned up on the “Classic – The Universal Masters Collection” set in hugely improved sound quality. This October 2010 issue is the first time ALL FOUR TRACKS are presented in the one place in truly exceptional remastered sound quality. Eric Bell’s guitar work on “Remembering Part II (New Day”) is just great and makes this extended release makes for a much more rocking listening experience.

16. Look What The Wind Blew In
17. Honesty is No Excuse
18. Dublin
19. Things Ain’t Working out Down At The Farm
Tracks 16 to 19 are 'December 1977' remixes and re-workings – they first turned up on the 1979 UK Decca compilation album “The Continuing Saga Of The Ageing Orphans” and have never been on CD before. They contain guitar and keyboard ‘extra’ contributions from Midge Ure (of Ultravox) and Gary Moore. However, in order to sequence that 1979 compilation from CD you’ll need 3 CD remasters - “Thin Lizzy”, “Shade Of A Blue Orphanage” and the DE edition of “Vagabonds Of The Western World” (see my review).

BOOKLET:
The newly upgraded 16-page booklet is peppered with black and whites photos of the boys looking confident and chipper and a very cool and rare poster naming them as the support act to the FACES on the 8th of October 1971 in the Royal Ballroom at Boscombe in Bournemouth. The knowledgeable and detailed liner notes by MARK POWELL go into the band’s history as Orphanage, Phil’s stint with Ireland’s Skid Row, their debut single on Parlophone in Ireland and their eventual signing to Decca in the UK. It’s very well written and its all been run by Philomena - Phil's mum.

SOUND:
As with "Shades Of A Blue Orphanage" and the 2CD Deluxe Edition of "Vagabonds Of The Western World", PASCHAL BYRNE has remastered this 2010 CD with hugely improved results. I've raved about his work before (see my reviews for "Ain't No Saint" the 4CD John Martyn box set and "Blues From Laurel Canyon" by John Mayall), and this set is no different. The first generation tapes have been used - not too brash - fantastic presence - each track a revelation.

CONTENT:
Taking their name from a character in the 'Beano' comic book called "Tin Lizzie", the band were still a three-piece at this point - PHILIP LYNOTT on Vocals and Bass, ERIC BELL on Guitars and Keyboards with BRIAN DOWNEY on Drums. The famous dual guitar blasts of Scott Gorham and Brian Robertson are years away, so those expecting "Fighting" or "Jailbreak" should really look further ahead.

SCOTT ENGLISH produced the stage-rehearsed 10 songs in 5 days in January 1971 – and the result was a great debut rather than just a starting point. Rockers like “Look What The Wind Blew In” and the Hendrix-influenced “Ray-Gun” sat comfortably alongside more folky offerings like “Honesty Is No Excuse” and the early Horslips folk-rock vibe of “The Friendly Ranger Of Clontarf Castle” (I come from Clontarf in Dublin). The bass and plucked guitar of “Clifton Grange Hotel” is fantastically clear and the hiss that seemed to inflict previous versions of “Saga Of The Ageing Orphan” is largely gone. The “New Day” EP sounds far better too over the 1991 CD issue. And I love the rocking guitar work put in by Midge Ure on the 1977 modernized remix of “Things Ain’t Working Out Down At The Farm”. Very nice indeed…

To sum up – lovers of lesser-known Seventies rock sound invest in this - the remaster is fabulous, the bonus tracks genuinely good and I picked it up for less than a fiver.

Recommended like the refreshing breeze on Dublin’s Dollymount Beach.

PS: see also my reviews for the 2010 versions of "Shades Of A Blue Orphanage”, the long-delayed 2CD Deluxe Edition of "Vagabonds Of The Western World” as well the Deluxe Editions of “Fighting”, “Jailbreak”, “Johnny The Fox”, “Live And Dangerous” and “Bad Reputation” and “Classic Thin Lizzy: The Universal Masters Collection”…
18 internautes sur 19 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 "You see, kids were so much wiser after the wars." 17 mai 2004
Par Andrew McCaffrey - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Thin Lizzy is remembered today for their tough talking lyrics, loud guitar chords, hard drums and general macho reputation. So, it may come as a bit of a shock to place their first album into the player and to be greeted by a spoken word poem played over a light, mellow soundtrack. Even more surprising are the pictures in the liner notes. Not yet the brash, macho, rubber-clad warrior, Phillip Lynott looks like quite the shy, bashful young poet. (And the insane masses of hair piling on the heads of all three band-members threaten to overwhelm the photographs.)
Thin Lizzy started life as a more folksy-sounding band than the larger-than-life rockers they would eventually become by the late 70s. But this isn't your regular, throwaway hippie music. There's a real, almost dark, edge here, and also includes more than a few echoes of the harder path their music would follow in later years. Eric Bell's lead guitar is subtle but strong, pushing the songs in harsher places than Phil Lynott's lyrics were ready to go. Lynott's songwriting itself shows more maturity than one would expect from a debut album. Nice poetry here.
A few of the songs have some great catchy riffs to them, which I'm sure made them real crowd pleasers during live Thin Lizzy shows in those early days. If you turned up the distortion on the guitars in "Look What The Wind Blew In", then it would sound right at home on their later albums. But the way the songs are recorded here gives them more of a laid-back, relaxed texture. It works as music to really appreciate, rather than songs to dance to.
The CD labeled just "Thin Lizzy" is actually an amalgamation of their first album and a four-track EP entitled "New Day" they released the same year. Those four songs have been added to the end of this release, and they blend in with the original album quite well. If you didn't realize they were separate records, I'm sure you could have no difficulty believing that the album always sounded like this.
Although it took me quite a while to really get into this album, I'm always impressed (and a little surprised) on the occasions that I do place it in my CD player. This album didn't get a lot of attention at the time (though a DJ on the famed Radio Luxembourg made this his album of the year), and is often overlooked these days in favor of Lizzy's later, louder selections. But I'd certainly recommend this quiet, understated little work. Give it a try if you want to see a different side of Thin Lizzy.
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent and different for Thin Lizzy 22 août 1998
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This is an incredible album. For those of you expecting a heavy tone to the album, you will be disappointed. The thing I love about Thin Lizzy is how their music changed over the years and as various band members came and went. The is electric-folk pure and simple. From "Honesty is no Excuse" to "Remembering" (parts 1 & 2) each song brings its own identity and distinguishes itself from the others. Anyone who was a fan of the work Slash did with Lenny Kravitz should check out the song "Ray Gun". If you buy this album without any expectations of style, you will enjoy it. It stands on its own separate from their other albums.
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Poetry and Musical Precision 20 janvier 2004
Par Sidsel Roine - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Thin Lizzy never wanted to be a world famous band. Somewhere along the path of their musical journey, it just happened. They were never afraid to play fast, hard-hitting music, but before the hit singles and worldwide fame, Thin Lizzy was just an Irish rock band; a very good one, as it turned out.
This debut album sounds nothing like Thin Lizzy at the peak of their popularity. Before the twin lead guitars and rock n roll mentality, Thin Lizzy played a brand of electric folk that was second to none. The band has a more laid back feel here; Songs are given the time to tell stories and create images that have a certain resonance, the aural equivalent of old photographs that stir fond, forgotten memories for the listener.
The lyrics are some of Phil Lynott's best,moving beyond simple song lyrics to actual poetry and storytelling put to music. We as listeners are treated to viginettes of characters' lives, given glimpses of intriguing locales, invited to share in a lot of the emotions being conveyed. I would compare the simple, bittersweet lyrics of "Dublin" to some of the best poetry I've ever read. All of this conveyed by the voice of Phil Lynott; at turns passionate, longing, and more vulnerable than perhaps he has ever sounded since.
This album is not a rocker; many fans will be turned off by its electric folk, prog sound. However, this could be Lizzy's deepest, most layered work. Repeated listens will yield new favorites, new appreciation of certain lyrics' phrasing. As is the case with good wine and good women, I find this album gets better with age.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 wow, wow, oh my goodness 23 novembre 2008
Par Bryan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I think I've finally discovered THE most underrated rock band from the 70's- early Thin Lizzy. Absolutely HORRIBLE that radio stations think "The Boys are Back in Town" and "Jailbreak" are the only songs worth playing. That is just... TOO incredibly narrow-minded beyond words!

The REAL Thin Lizzy was pretty much everything besides those two songs, such as the debut album. I am honestly FLOORED right now that these guys have amazing instrumental skills, fantastic songwriting, and an ability to mix some rather unique guitar tricks with extremely catchy vocal melodies. This feels like the kind of band that can jam away and make it really exciting if they wanted to, or, they can write short, emotional songs with lots of energy, excitement, and passion.

I get the feeling these guys can do anything they want. The early albums, which are honsetly MUCH heavier than I went in expecting, are absolutely great. Heavy in an early Blue Oyster Cult kind of way. The debut album has everything from guitar riffs, to solos, to spectacular and powerful lyrics, to emotional vocals, to catchy verse melodies, to just... everything! What's even more incredible is how many of these songs have their own sound and style, similar to the White Album by the Beatles almost... okay, maybe not quite *that* diverse, but close enough. More diverse than most hard rock bands, that's for sure.

A band that just has extreme underrated talent. The lead singer may be one of the very best from the 70's. Picking a favorite song is impossible- these guys are so good at exploring different styles and coming up with solid songwriting that picking a favorite is just a VERY hard thing to do. Just know the debut album, along with the follow-up called Shades of a Blue Orphanage, are nearly flawless records. For guitar lovers, there's something here. For people who just like great songwriting, there's plenty here for you too.
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