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Between the Buttons (US Version) Original recording remastered, Original recording reissued, Hybrid SACD


Price: CDN$ 17.69 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Between the Buttons (US Version) + Out of Our Heads + December's Children (And Everbody's)
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Nov. 5 2002)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered, Original recording reissued, Hybrid SACD
  • Label: Abkco/Universal Music Group
  • ASIN: B00006AW2U
  • Other Editions: Audio CD
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (11 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #11,593 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Let's Spend the Night Together
2. Yesterday's Papers
3. Ruby Tuesday
4. Connection
5. She Smiled Sweetly
6. Cool, Calm and Collected
7. All Sold Out
8. My Obsession
9. Who's Been Sleeping Here
10. Complicated
11. Miss Amanda Jones
12. Something Happened to Me Yesterday


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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Richard R. Carlton on Sept. 8 2002
Format: Audio CD
This is the remastered February 10, 1967 - U.S. London release, which was not as the Stones intended it. To further explain:
With the release of the remastered super audio CDs (SACD) of the Stones ABCKO catalog (which includes all the early Decca/London material), there are now 2 different Between The Buttons releases available, the original UK version that was released on January 20, 1967 and the US version that was released on February 10, 1967. There are now 2 US versions, the original CD release (which is the same mix as the original vinyl release) and the remastered version, which has much better sound, although some reviewers are commenting that not all tracks have been mixed to the same quality level.
In addition, the UK and US versions include different tracks. The Stones designed the UK release, which did not include the just released single Let's Spend The Night Together and Ruby Tuesday. The American record execs removed Back Street Girl and Please Go Home to make room for the two single cuts. To clarify:
There are 3 Between The Buttons releases:
January 20, 1967 - U.K. Decca (remastered on SACD)
.....does not include Let's Spend The Night Together and Ruby Tuesday
February 10, 1967 - U.S. London (remastered on SACD)
.....does not include Back Street Girl and Please Go Home
February 10, 1967 - U.S. London (not remastered)
.....does not include Back Street Girl and Please Go Home
Back Street Girl and Please Go Home were released in the U.S. on the Flowers album on July 14, 1967. Let's Spend The Night Together and Ruby Tuesday were released on an album in the U.K. on Through The Past, Darkly (Big Hits Vol. 2) on September 12, 1969.
Note: ABCKO acquired the Stones' catalog when Allen Klein became their manager in the 70s.
Read more ›
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By M. Stevens on Oct. 20 2009
Format: Audio CD
I played this album to death on lp when it came out in the 60's. I've always thought that it was a very underrated or perhaps unnoticed album by the Stones. The inclusion of "Connection" in the Shine a Light documentary got me listening to Between the Buttons again and....I like it, like it, yes I do.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Nobody! on June 9 2004
Format: Audio CD
We'll start off with a little metaphorical babble, yes? Between the Buttons (1967) is like studying a high-speed chase in slow motion on a crackled old tape: it's blurred and distorted and plays like a hallucination [LSD's influence, perhaps?], but, in actuality, it's moving much faster than you think. Some songs, like "Ruby Tuesday" and "She Smiled Sweetly" are peaceable and surreal, but others--"Connection" and "Complicated"--are fast-paced and frantic but similarly peculiar. Whatever their speed, though, all the songs are very nice. Between the Buttons didn't get very good reviews at the time of its release, but of the few Rolling Stones records I've had the pleasure of listening to, this is undoubtedly my favorite. I'm not very admiring of their fiery and tough stuff, and there certainly isn't any of that on Between the Buttons. For the most part, Between the Buttons is an album that you should definitely examine.
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By eeyoore on April 29 2013
Format: Audio CD
A choice album from the early era. All the tracks have something to say and it seems more an album than other early works without being as lame and pretentious as "Satanic Majesties".
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By G. J Wiener on April 4 2003
Format: Audio CD
Between The Buttons is an early Rolling Stones recording with a more mature pop style. Yes there are some rocking guitar moments. However this one of the few Stones recordings which emphasizes the vocal harmonies and piano embellishments more.
Each of the band members make some noteworthy contributions. Charlie Watts' drumming is extremely steady and quite creative particularly on songs like All Sold Out and My Obsession. Love Bill Wyman's fuzz bass on that tune and in other spots. Brian Jones flute tones to Ruby Tuesday as well as the guitar tones on Who's Been Sleeping Here stand strong. Keith Richards' voice is definitely more evident in the mix on harmony vocals. He even gets his first solo lead vocal cameo on the rollicking Something Happened To Me Yesterday. His organ contributions to She Smiled Sweetly are very distingusihable. As for Mick Jagger, his voice is in fine form throughout. Sometimes loud, other times soft, but certainly captivating.
Besides the band members, the songs are extremely well written. Its not just rhythm and blues. Its carefully crafted tunes with catchy hooks galore. A strong Beatles influence exists here plus some cabaret stylings on a couple of tunes.
Truthfully this is not as hyped as Beggars Banquet, Sticky Fingers, or Let It Bleed. However, quality-wise, Between The Buttons is on the level of these great discs with some special touches that make this recording unique.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Jeffrey Whitcher on March 9 2003
Format: Audio CD
This album may not contain the song line-up that the Stones originally intended (see the UK version of this disc), but it is more worthwhile listening, if only for the inclusion of the "Ruby Tuesday/Let's Spend the Night Together" single. What we have here is a band moving away from their blues-rock influences and more fully embracing psychedelia and cabaret-style tunes. There are instruments here that had never found their way onto a Stones album before and in some instances the effect is somewhat startling. The best moments are "My Obsession" with it's driving fuzz-bass rhythm, the poppy drug-raid paranoia of "Connection" and the tender "She Smiled Sweetly". A very much overlooked masterpiece that ranks among their 60's best.
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