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Winds Of Change - The Twain Shall Meet CD, Import

5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Promotions et bons plans musique CD Vinyle Promotions et bons plans musique CD Vinyle

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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (1 octobre 2002)
  • Nombre de disques: 2
  • Format : CD, Import
  • Label: Bgo
  • ASIN : B000069RE2
  • Autres éditions : Album vinyle
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 58.778 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Winds Of Change
  2. Poem By The Sea
  3. Paint It Black
  4. The Black Plague
  5. Yes I'm Experienced
  6. San Franciscan Nights
  7. Man - Woman
  8. Hotel Hell
  9. Good Times
  10. Anything
  11. It's All Meat
  12. Monterey
  13. Just The Thought
  14. Closer To The Truth
  15. No Self Pity
  16. Orange And Red Beams
  17. Sky Pilot
  18. We Love You Lil
  19. All Is One

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Par Kinks TOP 1000 COMMENTATEURS le 29 mars 2013
Format: CD
J'ai déjà donné mon avis, séparément, sur les deux albums qui composent ce CD avec une préférence pour "The twain shall meet" plus homogène que "Winds of change". Ce doublet mérite d'être apprécié.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) HASH(0x95c51c54) étoiles sur 5 5 commentaires
16 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9567b114) étoiles sur 5 Psychedelic Eric reinvents himself California style 26 avril 2003
Par George T. Parsons - Publié sur
Format: CD
Leaving the UK for the California coast, he picks up a new band and also reinvents himself as a sorta peace & love cosmic older brother, instead of a boasting, boozing blues singer. From '67 and '68. Eric had become psychedelised and the evidence oozes out of every pore of these two albums presented here as a double disc set with the original liners to Winds of Change, and additional ones by Alan Clayson. There are hits (San Francisan Nights, Monterey, and Sky Pilot) there are a few clinkers, and a lot of Eric Burdon's most interesting work. All originals except for a trippy reworking of the Stones' Paint It Black. In addition to the hits, some of Eric Burdon's most interesting work resides on these sides: Poem by the Sea, Hotel Hell, Good Times, Anything, Orange and Red Beams, We Love You Lil, and All is One are among the best songs Burdon ever had a hand in writing. The shout/spoken Man-Woman predates his later 70's work with War, the spoken work story The Black Plague is still chilling in an A.E. Poe meets EC Comics sorta way. San Franciscan Nights captures a moment or at least a bit of the mythology of a magical moment in a corny/sweet 3:24. Hotel Hell has lonely Spanish trumpet casting long shadows across acoustic guitar and Eric's darkest sleepless 3:AM musings. Good Times looks back on hard drinking days with hard won wisdom, and potent hooks that recall his earlier work more than anything else here. The all embracing love song Anything is perhaps Eric's most blissed out recorded moment. The first disc/album is the better, but they are both well worth investigating by anyone curious about the more experimental pop musical moments of the later 60s, by one of it's underappreciated and more gifted practitioners.
8 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x95dba7d4) étoiles sur 5 Summer of Love in 2003 22 avril 2003
Par Steven H. Dymond - Publié sur
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Back in 1966, at the age of 11, when the Beatles were the rage, I fell in love with the Animals strong raunchy blues. No velvet coats for these guys. Eric Burden has always been a re-inventor and creative force. HE has the gift of of being able to powerfully deliver spoken words as well as singing. Winds of Change and the Twain are some of later albums, along with Love Is. I have all of these in the original vinyl and traveled to England in 1972 to buy them, as they were hard to find then. Now I have them again in a more useable format.
The two subject albums are creative, The Twain is pshycedelic in feel and celebrates Monterey Pop festival, really different and not blues. The weaker of the two IMHO, excluding its only 'hit' Sky Pilot, again relevant in light of Iraq.
Winds of Change, offers spoken stories about hispanic lovers parting and reuniting as well as medieval plague with very cool background music, a cover of Paint it Black, and some other driving tunes. It stands up well thirty years later. These are not the top forty covers or compositions. They are original and different, and interesting, especially for the time. Some songs have born the test of time better than others-see the editorial review-they are notably those played on the radio. My CD came as two CDs one for each album, liner notes which arent that accurate IMHO, and little of the original art. Still I like the albums.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x95692aec) étoiles sur 5 A Microcosm of the Psychedelic Era 29 juin 2012
Par Steven Haarala - Publié sur
Format: CD Achat vérifié
These 2 albums were important to me as a teenager. Hearing them today, I notice details that in my mind became fixed representations of what was "psychedelic" and "happening" in 1967 and 1968. Also, from this vantage point it is easier to determine which of the 2 albums stands the test of time better: that would be "Winds Of Change". While it incorporates experimentation and most of the trappings required by the Summer Of Love/Flower Power era, the tracks for the most part are restrained enough to fit comfortably into the mainstream pop/rock category. Conversely, "The Twain Shall Meet" delves more deeply into the psychedelic, the tracks being purposefully more extreme, memorable but seeming more dated than the ones from "Winds Of Change".

On "Winds Of Change", the title track opens the album. Eric Burdon solemnly narrates a history of blues and rock, starting with Elmore James and ending with Jimi Hendrix. With sitars, a very prominent and busy violin and sound effects of wind and waves, it sets the stage for an album which is a creative rendering of the music of the era. "Poem By The Sea" has lyrics that link introspection with Nature ("I looked up into the swirling sky...And I saw how low I was, and I wondered why the sun should shine for me."), and music that is minimal and unconventional. "The Black Plague" is spoken poetry about the 14th Century plague in Europe, using a tolling bell and a religious backup choir ("...and monks moan in Mass...") to boost the authenticity of the track's sound. This was a reflection of a renewed interest in medieval culture at that time. It also bears a social message about how the rich would not want to trade places with the poor under any circumstances. "Yes I Am Experienced" captures the sound of the music of Jimi Hendrix, and it rocks. "San Franciscan Nights" is the Summer Of Love hit of the album, as timely as The Beatles' "All You Need Is Love" was. "Good Times" is a little preachy ("When I was drinkin', I should've been thinkin'...All of my sinnin', I could've been winnin' ") but musically it succeeds as a mid-tempo pop song and includes a clever musical interlude in the middle. "Anything" is simply beautiful, a song of utter devotion to any loved one. And "It's All Meat" wraps it all up with hard rock which manages to include seamlessly (in the bridge) a strings passage undoubtedly inspired by The Beatles' "Eleanor Rigby".

Although some of the tracks on "The Twain Shall Meet" can stand alone, it is better to hear it as a complete work. "Monterey" starts things off well enough, rocking with sitars and jazzy horns. "Just The Thought" is similar to "Poem By The Sea" in that it is introspective and cryptic ("As I play I see me winning, and I gain what's called self-pride, and I turn around with a smiling sigh, see a flower that has died"). It is distinguished by a rather delicate arrangement of flutes and strings. This segués into "Closer To The Truth", another rocker, sounding somewhat like the music of The Doors. It also features vocals and instrumentals that fade in and out, a common device of the time. "Sky Pilot" is, for me, THE Vietnam protest song of all time. I got chills when I heard (for the first time in ages) the lyrics, the harmonies, the sounds of planes and guns, the bagpipes and the moving, more gentle finale. It took me back to 1968 and frankly, I wanted to stay there. "We Love You Lil" is a long, strange instrumental that I believe has some relation to "Lili Marlene", a German love song which became popular during World War II. The music is interesting but I can't begin to imagine what is the reason for this track's existence. And the album concludes with "All Is One", an epic of 60's philosophy that begins with a bagpipe solo, then sitars, then a slow, somber vocal which states that "We're all one...Your neighbor is your brother...Everything is one." The song builds in speed and intensity until it is a swirl of violins, horns and other instruments, with statements and shouts from Burdon, ending with him saying quietly, "Well, you should know by now."

If anyone is unfamiliar with the rock of the 60's and wants a crash course, this pair of albums would be a good place to start. They are not the whole story, but they do reveal a lot. I would also recommend the entire Beatles catalog.
2 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Par Michael Fritz - Publié sur
Format: CD
I was amazed at the level of service I received dealing with this site.

The product is great. THANK YOU
0 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Par T. H. Nakada - Publié sur
Format: CD
Remember when you first dropped acid, how wonderful it felt. You wrote the experience down, only to be embarrassed the next day at your feeble attempt at "poetry" when you were high. Well Eric went one better, He made two album for prosperity. The album I was thinking of is "Every one of Us" which I feel is the better of this band efforts.
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