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Escape Original recording remastered, Enhanced

4.9 out of 5 stars 15 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 42.59
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58th Annual GRAMMY Awards
Discover this year's nominees on CD and Vinyl, including Album of the Year, Artist of the Year, Best New Artist of the Year, and more. Learn more


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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Aug. 1 2006)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered, Enhanced
  • Label: Sony Music Canada
  • ASIN: B000G7PNAE
  • In-Print Editions: Audio CD
  • Average Customer Review: 4.9 out of 5 stars 15 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #42,257 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Dont Stop Believin'
2. Stone In Love
3. Who's Crying Now
4. Keep On Runnin'
5. Still They Ride
6. Escape
7. Lay It Down
8. Dead Or Alive
9. Mother, Father
10. Open Arms
11. La Raza Del Sol
12. Dont Stop Believin
13. Who's Crying Now
14. Open Arms

Product Description

Product Description

They hit #1 with this 1981 smash, one of the definitive '80s rock albums. This plays like a greatest-hits collection, with Who's Crying Now; Don't Stop Believin'; Open Arms , and Still They Ride . Bonus tracks: La Raza Del Sol and live versions of the first three aforementioned hits!

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Living up to the moniker originally given them via a San Francisco radio contest, Journey traveled a restless, often less-than-promising arc as a prog-centric quartet during the early '70s. But the addition of Steve Perry's soaring tenor to the mix on 1978's Infinity instantly changed the band's fortunes, which arguably peaked on this 1981 release. While Neal Schon's lyrical guitar work remained a staple, it was Perry's unabashedly mainstream pop ballad sensibilities that carried the album to the top of the charts and multiplatinum sales via its trio of era-defining hit singles, "Who's Crying Now," "Don't Stop Believing," and "Open Arms." --Jerry McCulley


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Format: Audio CD
...don't bother, we already know what you think. For the rest of us, here goes...flashpoint album for a truly stupendous rock band. This was a turning point for Journey, as they dropped Gregg Rolie and added Jonathan Caine. This lessened further the Santana contingent in the band, and Caine proved to be some sort of money-magnet, since with this album Journey shot up to superstar status. There were costs, however--mainly in the tone of their music heading down, alternately, a darker and a more commercial path. I find this album to be the moment when they balanced on the edge of their intermediate style--with a heavier, but more hopeful edge--and the murkier world of Jonathan Caine, the king of the depresso ballad. In any case, they stepped smoothly into the 80's with this one, so kudos to them, even if it only lasted for two albums. It is difficult to review songs that nearly everyone has heard a million times, but here's a go :
Don't Stop Believin'--anthem of a generation. Classic "don't let the bastards drag you down" sentiment, coupled with that bass line that you can probably hum to Maori tribesmen in the remote jungle and get recognition. Nice piece of songcraft, that bass line carries everything, the keyboard riding it, guitar sneaking up on us in the intro until Schon lets loose with a cascade of notes and Smith kicks in on the drums. And we're hooked. We *want* this song to succeed, and it does, building nicely to a mid-tempo rock, grooving solidly in that uniquely Journey way. Tasteful Schon solo (as if there were any other kind), repeat chorus, let Steve Perry clear the pipes, and end the song, movie's over now, you can go home..
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Format: Audio CD
I took a leap of faith last December 2009 and purchased the "Escape" CD and not only re-discovered the songs I remember hearing on the radio when I was a kid, but those hidden gems I never knew about because I was way to young to purchase albums back in the day so the radio was my only way to hear their songs.

When I got the CD in the mail I popped it into my CD drive on my computer and started playing the tracks from beginning to end and though, why the hell did I not purchase this over 20 years ago. I love just about every song on the CD, such as: Keep on Runnin, Still They Ride, Escape, Stone in Love, Mother, Father and Who's Crying Now. These songs including the radio hits just showed the talent of this band, at a time where critics panned them. I don't even think the members of "Journey" knew how their songs would resonate in old and new fans today 24 to 30 years after they were originally released. I listen to them and have to take a moment to realize as I'm rocking out to a song on the "Escape" Album/CD that I was 11 years old back in 1980 when this album was originally release.

If "Don't Stop Believin' and "Open Arms" were the only songs you remember from this Album/CD. Trust me when I say, just buy it there are 6 to 8 songs on this CD that you will love just as much as them. The songs could be released today and I think young kids would love it they way we did back in the day.
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Format: Audio CD
Even though I'm only a casual fan of Journey but this is a classic album, this was one of the best selling album's of the early 1980's, I'm going to rate this track by track.
Don't Stop Believin': A mid paced pop tune that is laid back and catchy, at first I thought that this song was called Strangers in the Night, this song was a Top 10 hit in the fall of 1981. 5/5
Stone In Love: This song is kind of resciment of the Evolution/Departure era but it's a great song, great guitar solo at the end of the song. 5/5
Who's Crying Now: This song believe it or not was actually Journey's first Top 10 hit and I thought that their earlier songs would be Top 10 hits but boy, was I wrong or what? This song kind of reminds me of listening to the Marty Balin era of Jefferson Starship. 4/5
Keep on Running: This is a great song and one of the heaviest songs on this album, this is one of Journey's most underrated songs of all time, Neil Schon is one of rock's most underrated guitar players in history. 5/5
Still They Ride: I never really cared much for this song although it was a Top 20 hit, it's a bit too boring for me. 3/5
Escape: This is another Journey standout, good vocals by Steve Perry and great guitar playing by Neil Schon. 5/5
Lay it Down: This is another great song by Journey and I'm surprised that this song wasn't a hit, which goes to show you how good Journey is. 5/5
Dead or Alive: I would consider this to be the weakest song off of this album, although it's far from bad, it pales in comparision to the other songs. 3/5
Mother Father: This is an emotional song with orchestras in the background, this song was actually co-written by Neil Schon's father and this song is about a troubled family, this is a beautiful song that brings tears in your eyes.
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