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Cure (Dlx Ltd Ed) (Dvd) Enhanced


Price: CDN$ 8.99
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 29 2004)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Enhanced
  • Label: Universal Music Group
  • ASIN: B00029PBYE
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (124 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #87,856 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Lost
2. Labyrinth
3. Before Three
4. Truth Goodness and Beauty
5. The End Of The World
6. Anniversary
7. Us or Them
8. alt.end
9. I Don't Know What's Going On
10. Taking Off
11. Never
12. The Promise
13. Going Nowhere

Customer Reviews

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Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on June 29 2004
Format: Audio CD
The Cure set out to create the definitive, self-titled Cure album that basically summarizes their work over the past 20+ years. I own every album and have just about every B-side/rarity. This album really does feel like it spans various albums, with more of a focus on their later albums. Here's what I think the songs sound like, on a track-by-track basis.
LOST - a very stark, brooding, angry Cure song.
LABYRINTH - something from The Top/The Snakepit. It has that psychedelic drug-induced sound to it.
BEFORE THREE - sounds like a Wish B-side. Kind of pop, kind of depressing. Heavy guitar sound.
THE END OF THE WORLD - a goofy Wild Mood Swings song, like The 13th or something. Gets kind of weird in the middle, but mostly poppy.
ANNIVERSARY - A classic, dreamy Disintegration-era song.
US OR THEM - An angry, edgy Kiss Me Kiss Me Kiss Me type of song.
ALT.END - The intro sounds a lot like In Your House from Seventeen Seconds.
(I DON'T KNOW WHAT'S GOING) ON - I don't know what to think of this song.
TAKING OFF - Could be a Wild Mood Swings B-side. Reminds me a lot of A Pink Dream.
NEVER - Simple, early Cure Three Imaginary Boys type of guitar song.
THE PROMISE - Harsh, feedback-heavy, swirly Wish-era guitar song. Sounds a bit like The Kiss.
Get the U.K. version on CD if you can. With that and the End of the World single you get all 15 songs from the double LP album instead of just the lame 11 song U.S. set. Overall, I really like this album. Like all good Cure albums, you have to listen to it over and over to really get a good feel for the album.
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Aramis Gutierrez on June 29 2004
Format: Audio CD
Ok, The Cure made a really good album. Now here is the problem. The f*ckfaces only released 3/4 of it in America. Why does Japan get three extra songs? Why does England get one extra song? And really, why does the crappy vinyl version HAVE FOUR EXTRA SONGS? I know 20 songs were recorded, so use some "non-album" material for a b-side. I don't want to buy any more singles. You have made enough money off of me. You want a higher rating? Put up the songs you ripped me off for to download for free on your website (I will download them anyway). Don't try to pull that greedy @ss crap again.
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By A Customer on July 19 2004
Format: Audio CD
I have always been a Cure fan, but this was the first one that did nothing for me at all. Can't find a single hook or good melody. Listened to it 4 times so far, keep hitting the "next track" button. A HUGE disappointment. The songs sound - MESSY and disorganized.
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By "lessydoll" on July 18 2004
Format: Audio CD
With the new album out, The Cure is redicovering their old roots and forming a few new ones in the process. Headlining with their Curiosa Festival and the new album out in stores, the band proves that they still have the juice needed to get the goths, new wavers, and indie kids alike dancing to their music.
Discover the sound or reaquaint yourself, now.
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By "pukey_" on July 17 2004
Format: Audio CD
I would highly recommend picking up this album, as it's damn good, but if you do, make sure you get the extra track at the end.
The Promise just isn't a decent enough conclusion to a great album, which is something that Going Nowhere provides.
The DVD, on the other hand, is a bit of a waste of time.
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By mike on July 14 2004
Format: Audio CD
I went out and bought this the day it came out, and I have to admit I was slightly disappointed. The production is very different, the guitars are more raw and the keyboards are further back in the mix than a lot of other Cure albums. But it grew on me over time....well most of it did. I'll never like "Never" and I've always been annoyed with the weak melody of "Us and Them". But most of the album is actually very good. A lot better than Wild Mood Swings. I'd say it's about as good as Bloodflowers. I see Bloodflowers as sort of a thematic mood album, whereas this one is more raw and energetic and seems more like a band effort. Neither album is as good as, say...Disintegration. I'm sure the moron reviewer in Rolling Stone didn't help, comparing this to Disintegration, probably dissapointing more than just a few Cure fans upon first listen..."*GASP*! This doesn't sound like Disintergration! And what's that new-wavey single all about??". I wasn't quite sure what to expect at all, but the truth is, there is some classic Cure here. "Before Three", "End of the World" and especially "Taking Off" are all great, catchy well-written songs. "Lost" has a really cool dissonant guitar chord or something in it that makes it sound completely unique and it builds up into a very intense, pounding crescendo. "Anniversary" is one of their best gloomy numbers in a while. Very atmospheric and ambient. Some of these reviews are harsh though, I don't get it. I guess some people can't be pleased. Remember, it's always fair to give an album lots of listens before you judge it. Every Cure album is challenging to get into in some way.
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Format: Audio CD
The '80's, for better or worse, are back. In recent months, the record buying public has seen new releases from Prince and Morrissey, as well as other artists from that two-decade-ago era. Further proof of this return is the newest self-titled album from the Cure, an effort that may be their best since 1989's "Disintegration". As dark as anything the band as done, this album brings back the memories of the bands best work, as the listener might be compelled to stick an ice pick in their eye after hearing this disc. From the opener, "Lost", bandleader Robert Smith is in full on "I hate my life and I'm miserable" mode, as he repeats the lyric, "I can't find myself", over and over again. The gloominess continues on "Labyrinth", which could be an inspiration for future Radiohead songs, as the music is as dark and driven as anything that Thom Yorke and the boys could have ever done. Even the albums artwork looks as if it was conceived by the boys in Radiohead. Next up is "Before Three", which features a pulsating guitar and bass line that is in-line with the bands best work from the past. The first single from the album, "The End Of The World" is up next, which again shows the band to be in its best form in years. Other standout tracks include, "Us Or Them", which displays the band's heavier side, "On", and "Taking Off", which could become a dance-club staple. Mr. Smith has truly re-dedicated himself to his craft, and has dispelled the notion that the band's best years are behind them. After the recent disasters that were the band's most recent efforts, long-time fans of the band should be quite satisfied with this effort.Read more ›
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