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Elton John Original recording remastered


Price: CDN$ 10.85 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Feb. 28 1996)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered
  • Label: Island
  • ASIN: B000001EG6
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (37 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #12,478 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Your Song
2. I Need You To Turn To
3. Take Me To The Pilot
4. No Shoe String On Louise
5. First Episode At Hienton
6. Sixty Years On
7. Border Song
8. The Greatest Discovery
9. The Cage
10. The King Must Die
11. Bad Side Of The Moon
12. Grey Seal
13. Rock N Roll Madonna


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Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Although other of his recordings were more of a commercial success, this is my favourite Elton John record. All the songs are solid and there are some really haunting melodies in the background of songs like first Episode at Hienton, Greatest discovery. The bonus tracks are really a bonus.
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By Claude Couillard on Jan. 21 2014
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
excellent cd and lot of good old songs I really love it and I recommand it to all my friends
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By Glen Shaw on July 31 2013
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I had it on vinyl years ago and enjoyed it so it was great to find it on C D
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1 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Daphne Poirier on July 17 2010
Format: Audio CD
I truly enjoyed this remastering of one of Elton John's classic album. This SACD proves that properly remastered 8 tracks tapes from years ago can yield outstanding results. In fact, I heard things on this album that I never suspected where there and do own a pristine vinyl of this album. I strongly recommend it to anyone who loves Elton's music.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Tnahpellee on May 3 2004
Format: Audio CD
Right, that is it! I have been blown away! No I know what it's like to be JFK! [remember 'we didn't satrt the fire'?] I thought 'The One' was an amazing ballad, now we have 'Your song' and I don't think there is a better ballad out there. Only 'The One' and 'Memory of love' come close. But this album is full of soft, classical, intimate ballads that are instantly breathtaking, at least for me and people who love ballads. I am very fond of the harpsichord so the Elizibethan 'I need you to turn to' is also a big treat for me. This was Elton's first collaboration with Paul Buckmaster and Gus Dudgeon. Buckmaster makes 'Sixty Years On' with a mezmerizing string section that'll blow you out of your chair. The spanish guitar is also excellent on it. I think after the first two 'First episode at Heinton' is the best. All the instruments contribute an equal amount to the song which has amazing melody and emotion. Take away Elton's voice and you are listening to first class classical music. Same can be said for 'The greatest discovery' which features Skaila Kanga'a lovely harp. But wait, there's some rockers! Rock n roll Madonna is probably the best. It moves along with a lot of fun and some heavy guitar in the right speaker. Take me to the pilot is classic Elton rock. It is worthy to mention his piano playing, because he makes his piano 'rock' on this song, and on this album. 'The Cage' is also a rocker and features a cool sing-a-long chorus and an interesting instrumental piece on the synthesiser. It's amazing. The King Must Die is a majestic sought of classical music piece. Bad Side of the Moon really moves with that rocking intro on the drums. This version of Grey Seal is a nice treat too. Interesting to hear a song in it's development phase.Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD
Quite a strong second release for Elton John. For American audiences this was his debut as most people did not hear Empty Sky for several years.
Anyone, Your Song is the signature tune on this CD and its a classic. Beautiful words mixed soothing music particularly the string arrangement. Border Song is another strong work that has gospel overtones while talking against prejudice. Thats always a good thing. Rock N Roll Madonna, The Cage and Take Me To The Pilot are strong rock n roll numbers.
The ballads are pretty good too. All of them have strong melodies. However, several of them are way too string heavy. And the tone on these tunes is quite depressing particularly Sixty Years On and I Need You To Turn To. Maybe I prefer more uplifting ballads or at least a variety of them.
Nonetheless, this is a solid release which rates between 3 1/2 and 4 stars.
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Format: Audio CD
1970's "Elton John" is a terrific album that announced the dawning of a new decade's biggest star in neon lights. Its first track, "Your Song," came out of absolutely nowhere that December to become Elton John's first Top Ten hit on the U.S. Billboard charts, peaking at #8, and even today it fills the speakers of a car stereo or a living room with the assurance of an old friend.
How nice it is to hear that meandering yet spot-on piano tinkering, alongside an atypically humble and unpretentious lyric from one Bernie Taupin: "If I was a sculptor/But then again no/Or a man who makes potions/For a traveling show." It's enough to forgive the irritating harpsichord of the next number, "I Need You To Turn To."
But only "First Episode At Hienton" after that is less that sparkling, and so much else about Elton's first big album (after the shakedown cruise of "Empty Sky") is brilliant. It's not the hitmaker U.S. audiences would so soon grow accustomed to, singing about alligators and astronauts so winningly, but a thoughtful musical craftsman who was still experimenting with what mass audiences might let him get away with.
"Take Me To The Pilot" is the one rocker, and a good one, better than "Saturday Night's Alright For Fighting" if not some of his other big hits of later years. Those who love Elton the hitmaker will probably also treasure (as I do) such less heralded numbers as the Rolling Stones' tribute "No Shoe Strings On Louise" (Mick Jagger vocal mannerisms circa "Let It Bleed" abound), the mesquite-soaked "Border Song," or "The Greatest Discovery," one of the great love songs ever sung, though with a clever twist that only renders the actual subject matter more affecting. How often does one hear a song about the arrival of a younger sibling?
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