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Emotions


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CD audio, 1 gen 2000
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Amazon.com: 3.7 su 5 stelle 12 recensioni
5.0 su 5 stelle Switcheroo from R&B into Psychedelia 29 giugno 2014
Di Joe Eastlack - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Audio CD Acquisto verificato
After their first two albums, "The Pretty Things" and "Get the Picture?", The Things had lost three members. They were John Stax, Viv Prince and Brian Pendleton. So, this album was sort of a turning point not only in personnel, but, in sound as well. With new members- John Povey, Skip Allan and Wally Waller- the band shook off the r&b and did something a little m,ore on the commercial side-poppy if you will. They incorporated an orchestra and away they went. I particularly love the songs "Photographer" and the single "Progress". This album is psychedelia at its best and it also shows the beginning of their progress into the sound they had become with "S.F. Sorrow". It may take some of you die-hard Things fans a little getting used to, but, after listening you will see what I mean. Still, it is The Pretty Things, not at their peak yet, but, it is still The Pretty Things
3 di 3 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
3.0 su 5 stelle Pretty Things - 'Emotions' (Snapper) 6 luglio 2008
Di Mike Reed - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Rilegato in vinile Acquisto verificato
Originally released in 1967, this was Pretty Thing's third effort from what I could tell. Not as good as their other earlier titles like 'Get The Picture', 'S.F. Sorrow' or 'Parachute' but it's still decent. Main reason this lp is considered a failure is that most of the song arrangements are simply too elaborate {at least, for what they're doing}. Tunes I thought made this CD somewhat of a keeper are "Children", the snazzy "There Will Never Be Another Day", the hip "Out In The Night", both versions of "Photographer", the so-so "Bright Lights Of The City", the happening "Tripping" and the stellar "My Time" {possibly the best track of the entire CD}. Honestly, this disc should grow on you. Plus, you get seven bonus cuts. Maybe a bit more R&B that I expected, but 'Emotions' has maybe three bad songs in it's entirety. The bonus tracks help. Check it out.
8 di 8 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
4.0 su 5 stelle Much Better Than Its Reputation! 1 settembre 2005
Di Morten Vindberg - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Audio CD
Emotions was the third Pretty Things album, and it was radically different from the previous two, which were more or less typical British rhythm`n blues albums. On the second album "Get The Picture" they had already shown that they were very skilled songwriters, but with "Emotions" their musical ambitions led them into experiments with orchestral arrangements - or was it the record company that wanted to change their image? The album has often been criticized for being ruined by these Reg Tilsley strings and brass arrangements.

I agree that on some tracks these "outside" instruments do remove focus from the band and their music, but actually I think the album has aged very well. This is also due to some fine songwriting and great vocals from Phil May.

"Death of a Socialite" is a strong opener, great tune and vocals, and apart from the ending I think the arrangements works fine!

The single "Children" is a great catchy psychedelic-type song, practically Pretty Things with no "outside" interference. It was a minor hit in Denmark, and remember it being played regularly on Danish Radio.

"The Sun" is a quiet ballad. A version without strings is added as a bonus-track, so you can compare which you prefer. Personally I think I prefer the original strings-version, but both are great.

On "There Will Never be Another Day" the added instruments sound completely out of place; so it`s great that there is an undubbed version added. Probably one of the weakest tracks, though.

"House of Ten" is another fine quite number. The strings support the song discretely.

"Out in the Night" is not among the best songs, and the brass, makes it a track that I prefer jumping over. it would have been interesting to have this song with the Pretty Things alone.

"One Long Glance" is untouched by Tilsley; a good song that could have been from "S.F. Sorrow".

"Growing in My Mind" is another fine ballad.

"Photographer" is a Chuck Berry-type rocker; again the brass arrangement sound out of place, and again the "clean" version can be found among the bonus-tracks.

Unfortunately "Bright Lights of the City" cannot be found without orchestra. Could have been a much better track.

"Tripping" is "untouched" and a good song, sounds a lot like early Rolling Stones.

The original closing track "My Time" is more or less spoiled by brass-overdubs; thankfully a version without them had been added.

Besides the undubbed "Emotions" tracks, two more single-tracks have been included. Their great cover of the Kinks` "House in the Country" and their own minor hit-single "Progress" - also in an alternate version.
2 di 2 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Often Underrated! 21 settembre 2005
Di Morten Vindberg - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Rilegato in vinile
"Emotions" was the third Pretty Things album, and it was radically different from the previous two, which were more or less typical British rhythm`n blues albums. On the second album "Get The Picture" they had already shown that they were very skilled songwriters, but with "Emotions" their musical ambitions led them into experiments with orchestral arrangements - or was it the record company that wanted to change their image? The album has often been criticized for being ruined by these Reg Tilsley strings and brass arrangements.

I agree that on some tracks these "outside" instruments do remove focus from the band and their music, but actually I think the album has aged very well. This is also due to some fine songwriting and great vocals from Phil May.

"Death of a Socialite" is a strong opener, great tune and vocals, and apart from the ending I think the arrangements works fine!

The single "Children" is a great catchy psychedelic-type song, practically Pretty Things with no "outside" interference. It was a minor hit in Denmark, and remember it being played regularly on Danish Radio.

"The Sun" is a quiet ballad. A version without strings is added as a bonus-track, so you can compare which you prefer. Personally I think I prefer the original strings-version, but both are great.

On "There Will Never be Another Day" the added instruments sound completely out of place; so it`s great that there is an undubbed version added. Probably one of the weakest tracks, though.

"House of Ten" is another fine quite number. The strings support the song discretely.

"Out in the Night" is not among the best songs, and the brass, makes it a track that I prefer jumping over. it would have been interesting to have this song with the Pretty Things alone.

"One Long Glance" is untouched by Tilsley; a good song that could have been from "S.F. Sorrow".

"Growing in My Mind" is another fine ballad.

"Photographer" is a Chuck Berry-type rocker; again the brass arrangement sound out of place, and again the "clean" version can be found among the bonus-tracks.

Unfortunately "Bright Lights of the City" cannot be found without orchestra. Could have been a much better track.

"Tripping" is "untouched" and a good song, sounds a lot like early Rolling Stones.

The original closing track "My Time" is more or less spoiled by brass-overdubs; thankfully a version without them had been added.

Besides the undubbed "Emotions" tracks, two more single-tracks have been included. Their great cover of the Kinks` "House in the Country" and their own minor hit-single "Progress" - also in an alternate version.
1 di 1 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Often Underrated! 21 settembre 2005
Di Morten Vindberg - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Emotions was the third Pretty Things album, and it was radically different from the previous two, which were more or less typical British rhythm`n blues albums. On the second album "Get The Picture" they had already shown that they were very skilled songwriters, but with "Emotions" their musical ambitions led them into experiments with orchestral arrangements - or was it the record company that wanted to change their image? The album has often been criticized for being ruined by these Reg Tilsley strings and brass arrangements.

I agree that on some tracks these "outside" instruments do remove focus from the band and their music, but actually I think the album has aged very well. This is also due to some fine songwriting and great vocals from Phil May.

"Death of a Socialite" is a strong opener, great tune and vocals, and apart from the ending I think the arrangements works fine!

The single "Children" is a great catchy psychedelic-type song, practically Pretty Things with no "outside" interference. It was a minor hit in Denmark, and remember it being played regularly on Danish Radio.

"The Sun" is a quiet ballad. A version without strings is added as a bonus-track, so you can compare which you prefer. Personally I think I prefer the original strings-version, but both are great.

On "There Will Never be Another Day" the added instruments sound completely out of place; so it`s great that there is an undubbed version added. Probably one of the weakest tracks, though.

"House of Ten" is another fine quite number. The strings support the song discretely.

"Out in the Night" is not among the best songs, and the brass, makes it a track that I prefer jumping over. it would have been interesting to have this song with the Pretty Things alone.

"One Long Glance" is untouched by Tilsley; a good song that could have been from "S.F. Sorrow".

"Growing in My Mind" is another fine ballad.

"Photographer" is a Chuck Berry-type rocker; again the brass arrangement sound out of place, and again the "clean" version can be found among the bonus-tracks.

Unfortunately "Bright Lights of the City" cannot be found without orchestra. Could have been a much better track.

"Tripping" is "untouched" and a good song, sounds a lot like early Rolling Stones.

The original closing track "My Time" is more or less spoiled by brass-overdubs; thankfully a version without them had been added.

Besides the undubbed "Emotions" tracks, two more single-tracks have been included. Their great cover of the Kinks` "House in the Country" and their own minor hit-single "Progress" - also in an alternate version.


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