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All Shook Up

Cheap Trick Audio CD
3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (7 customer reviews)
Price: CDN$ 12.15 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Frequently Bought Together

All Shook Up + Cheap Trick + In Color
Price For All Three: CDN$ 31.79

  • Cheap Trick CDN$ 10.00
  • In Color CDN$ 9.64

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Most helpful customer reviews
3.0 out of 5 stars Give this album another chance, it's not that bad March 10 2006
Format:Audio CD
This is the album where Cheap Trick fans started to doubt their heroes. I think part of the reason for this is because All Shook Up doesn't contain any classic Cheap Trick songs. After five studio albums in four years maybe the well was starting to run dry. But it is far from a bad album. In fact it's nearly a great album. It's very consistent from beginning to end and it's much better than many of their later albums. On this reissue you get the complete Found All The Parts EP, originally released in 1980 and the track "Everything Works If You Let It" which originally appeared on the Roadie soundtrack. Ironically "Everything Works If You Let It" might just be the classic song that All Shook Up is missing. At least I think it's the best song on this reissue. The bonus tracks are much better than the extras on the Dream Police reissue, so even if you didn't like All Shook Up the first time maybe the extras will make it worthwhile for Cheap Trick fans to pick this up.
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5.0 out of 5 stars The last great Trick album April 26 2004
Format:Audio CD
I was hooked the first time I heard Stop This Game on local radio one of the handful of times that they actually played it locally, and as such I'm always amazed at the negativity that this album spawns as far as reviews go. After the relative disappointment of Dream Police I always considered this album to be Cheap Trick's return to being a rock n roll band after the unfortunate sideways journey to trying the waters as a top 40 band. Less power pop than actual rock, All Shook Up has shown up in it's entirety on most of the dozens of CT compilations that I've recorded on tape or cd over the years. On the odd occasion that I find myself short of space, only Go For The Throat has occasionally found itself left off, which is a huge testament to it's top to bottom listenability. To me, the true killer has always been that the song that I would argue might be their best ever, Everything Works If You Let It, was somehow left off this album despite being recorded near the same time. For years I eagerly awaited the remastered version of All Shook Up, thinking that EWIYLI would be one of the bonus tracks included along with the other potential great surprises. I think it's going on seven years now, and still no remasters past the first three albums. They were great. What's the holdup?
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3.0 out of 5 stars Mediocre at best April 7 2004
By A Customer
Format:Audio CD
I spent more time than I'd like to remember in my teenage years wishing Cheap Trick had never made this record. Why? Because for a brief few years at the end of the 70's Cheap Trick meant everything to me. Their music was like magic to a generation of teenagers who were bored with the all too orderly music of the big time arena rock bands, but who also couldn't handle the cacaphoneous mess the punk rockers called music. For a few years, I practically listed to nothing but Cheap Trick, but after All Shook Up was released, I stopped, and pretty much never went back to their music again over the last 20+ years until just lately.
So what was, and is so dissapointing about this album? I can't speak for the 14 year old I was in 1980 hearing this album for the first time, but now looking back on it as an adult, it's easy to see the biggest problem with this album is that it's mediocre. There's nothing bad about it, but there's nothing great either. Like a pulp fiction novel, you forget everything that was in it the minute you are through with it. It is no more outstanding than a dozen other overproduced albums by big name arena rockers that came out around the same time or shortly after. And that would be just fine if it were a Journey, Foreigner, Styx, or REO album, but it wasn't. Cheap Trick had been better, more clever, more talented than any of those guys up until this point, but suddenly they morphed into just another Dinosaur Rock band on this album. As I remember, at the time, I thought they had sold out. Now it seems to me they were just trying too hard to hold on the fame they had garnered from Budokan, by letting George Martin turn them into something they weren't in the vain pursuit of having another hit album.
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5.0 out of 5 stars One of the three best Oct. 12 2003
Format:Audio CD
Cheap Trick has never released a song called "Can't Stop the Music", despite what three people have said here (apparently without actually owning a copy of the album, where the song titles are clearly printed).
But they have done songs called "World's Greatest Lover", "Just Got Back", "Stop this Game", "Can't Stop it But I'm Gonna Try" and most importantly - MOST importantly - "I Love You Honey But I Hate Your Friends" which should be considered one of the all-time great rock and roll standards, if you're really interested in knowing how it's done.
All of the aforementioned songs as well as the rest of them (OK, maybe not "Go For the Throat", which is inexplicable) show Cheap Trick in top form, pushed to great heights by the esteemed and legendary George Martin, world's greatest producer (who gets to do a voiceover on the subject of rock and roll on the album).
If it's been done better, it's only on "In Color" or "One on One" and even that's debatable.
But there is no "Can't Stop the Music". Sorry.
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