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Draw The Line Import, Limited Edition, Original recording remastered


Price: CDN$ 22.84
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Frequently Bought Together

Draw The Line + Rocks + Get Your Wings
Price For All Three: CDN$ 44.82

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Feb. 20 2007)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Limited Edition, Original recording remastered, Import
  • Label: Sony
  • ASIN: B0000029AU
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (13 customer reviews)

1. Draw The Line
2. I Wanna Know Why
3. Critical Mass
4. Get It Up
5. Bright Light Fright
6. Kings And Queens
7. The Hand That Feeds
8. Sight For Sore Eyes
9. Milk Cow Blues


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Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars
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By LeBrain HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWER on Sept. 16 2011
Format: Audio CD
Get Your Wings. Toys In The Attic. Rocks. Nobody disputes the grandness of those records. Nobody disputes that, for a couple years anyway, Aerosmith created some of the great most important rock music in America. Draw The Line, Aerosmith's fifth, divides fans like no 'Smith platter before. Which is a shame. While, compared to Rocks, it stumbles behind like a drunk stumbling out of the bar, it is still a magnificent piece of rock and roll damnation.

The drug problems had set in, but you wouldn't be able to tell by the title track. This, friends, is one of my all time favourite songs, desert island material. To this day nobody has written anything as perfectly manic as "Draw The Line". And I still have no idea what Tyler is singing after the lead solo break. I once read that David Lee Roth used this song to drive away a herd of yaks while hiking in the Himalayas. Understand?

It doesn't end there with "I Wanna Know Why" being one of the catchiest of the early 'Smith rockers. "Critical Mass" was also great, a song that grooves along quite nicely. I'm not too keen on the funkier moments of this album. Draw The Line is not a perfect record, but it's damn close. "Kings and Queens" is regal and excellent, and even Joe Perry's "Bright Light Fright" kicks the decibels.

This is a hard album to grasp at first, but at least the great songs are truly great, and keep you coming back for more. Please don't overlook Draw The Line. This is impaired Aerosmith, but not quite off the rails yet.

4.5 stars.
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Format: Audio CD
By the time "Draw The Line" was release in December of 1977, the members of Aerosmith were going thru severe problems in their career mostly due to the alarming rate that their drug addiction was taking. Still compare to the music that the band is doing today this is a pretty good record considering all of the problems that they were going thru at the time. Joe Perry actually call this record their "blackout album" because both he and Steven Tyler were so wasted during the recording sessions that they would literally black out (pass out) in the studio.
This album has a few songs that are worth mentioning I feel. Perhaps my favorite on the album is "Kings and Queens" a medieval ballad with an incredible piano arrangement. Another song that I like is ofcourse the album's title track "Draw The Line" which in reality was the only hit to come out of this record. I have never been able to understand what Steven is saying in the middle of the song because he does nothing but scream to the top of his lungs, I can only hear the beginning before the screaming starts where he says "checkmate don't be late". Even with all that screaming it is still a great classic from Aerosmith.
"Milk Cow Blues" is a remake that they did for this album and it sounds very nice I think. The other songs on the album are just fillers I believe, but as I said before compare this album to the albums that Aerosmith has been doing since about 1990 and "Draw The Line" would be defined as a classic Aerosmith album. I'm sorry but I just can't get into their music now. I don't know why they had to go and change their style.
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Format: Audio CD
Aerosmith's fifth album in five years, 1977's "Draw The Line", is not as consistent as their two previous peaks ("Rocks" and the fabulous "Toys In The Attic"), and the band themselves have some negative things to say about it, but it does contain several great moments.
It opens with one my favorite Aerosmith songs, the superb, tough rocker "Draw The Line", with all the hooks, dirty riffs and wailing slide guitar you could wish for, and the next song, "I Wanna Know Why", is just as great.
Other highlights include the smouldering slide guitar-workout "Get It Up", the ballad "Kings And Queens", and Aerosmith's reworking of the classic "Milk Cow Blues", which features great harp playing by Steven Tyler, and a muscular guitar riff.
Not everything is great, and a couple of tunes are actually pretty monotonous, but "Draw The Line" catches fire more often than not.
Definitely recommended...its main "drawback", if you can call it that, is the fact the all the best songs off this album can be found on the excellent "Pandora's Box" collection, along with almost every other highlight from the group's seventies albums.
3 3/4 stars.
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Format: Audio CD
By this time, the chemicals just weren't working so well anymore. The band's well-publicized bouts with drugs were having a noticeably negative effect on the band's songwriting, performances, and no doubt, their judgement.
While this record undoubtedly has strong points (the title cut and "Kings and Queens" are standouts), there's no escaping the fact that this release was a major disappointment after "Rocks". In that context, of course, there's only one way to go after that awesome achievement, and it's not "up".
But, hey, I'll take a mediocre, only occasionally great Aerosmith CD over the best from any of a host of faceless, attitude-driven, mad at the world, low slung pants-wearin', 10-month career arc, youngsters any day. (You'd better believe Kid Rock pays homage at the altar of Aero. This is appropriate.)
So there.
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