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Goats Head Soup


Price: CDN$ 21.18
Only 1 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Vanderbilt CA.
6 new from CDN$ 21.09 8 used from CDN$ 11.38 1 collectible from CDN$ 21.94

There is a newer edition of this item:

Goats Head Soup
CDN$ 13.59
(96)
Usually ships within 4 to 6 weeks.

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Frequently Bought Together

Goats Head Soup + Sticky Fingers + Beggars Banquet
Price For All Three: CDN$ 48.25

These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.


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Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 19 1994)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: EMI Music Canada
  • ASIN: B000000W5B
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (96 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #34,014 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Dancing With Mr. D.
2. 100 Years Ago
3. Coming Down Again
4. Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)
5. Angie
6. Silver Train
7. Hide Your Love
8. Winter
9. Can You Hear The Music
10. Star Star

Product Description

Product Description

Japanese only SHM pressing packaged in a paper sleeve. Features 2009 remastering. The SHM-CD [Super High Material CD] format features enhanced audio quality through the use of a special polycarbonate plastic. Using a process developed by JVC and Universal Music Japan discovered through the joint companies' research into LCD display manufacturing, SHM-CDs feature improved transparency on the data side of the disc, allowing for more accurate reading of CD data by the CD player laser head. SHM-CD format CDs are fully compatible with standard CD players. Universal. 2010.

Amazon.ca

Exilés fiscaux, pourchassés par toutes les brigades des stups du monde occidental, les Stones finissent par s'installer à la Jamaïque pour mettre en boîte Goat's Head Soup. Les cinq années précédentes, ils n'ont enregistré que des chefs d'oeuvre et sont un peu attendus au tournant. Keith Richards est trop occupé à tester toutes les spécialités illégales de l'île pour être efficace. Mick Jagger prend donc les affaires en main et décide d'enregistrer plusieurs ballades, dont le futur tube planétaire "Angie". Longtemps considéré comme un album moyen, Goat's Head Soup a bien passé l'épreuve du temps : c'est un grand disque malade et schizophrène, partagé entre riffs poisseux ("Doo Doo Doo Doo", "Dancing With Mr D.") et ballades poudreuses ("Coming Down Again", "Winter"). --Hubert Deshouse

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Customer Reviews

3.7 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

Format: Audio CD
Indeed! But after Beggar's Banquet, Let It Bleed, Ya-Ya's, Sticky Fingers, and Exile...what the **** COULD they do to follow all THAT up? Well, despite all the naysayers, this is a FINE, fine piece of music, and, yeah, I am prejudiced, because Mick Taylor and Bill Wyman were still members and Ian Stewart was still there. OK, that being said, let's look at some of the songs: I gotta admit, I was a mite...leary of the first track, "Dancing With Mr. D," because I said, "Uh-oh, Anita's got Keef into this satan **** too heavily." And, OF course, Keef, played right INTO that accusation by playing one of the most stink-finger guitar intros ever to open the album. It wasn't until some years later that I was...enlightened to the fact that the whole album was a sort of "in joke" about Mick fooling around with Angela, David Bowie's wife. I mean, dig: what's the big hit of the album? Yup, "Angie." Musically now, "Dancing" has an amazing bass line, and I can't ascertain whether it's Bill Wyman or Mick Taylor playing it. Keef's obviously not on the next track, "100 Years Ago," but, for once, despite his absence, it's a great track. Billy Preston was - and still IS - a magnificant keyboard player. Keef, however, DOES show up on the next song, "Comin' Down Again" - fact is, he sings one of his all too rare lead vocals on it. "Heartbreaker/Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo" is a STOMPER, with some rather grim lyrics about overdosing. About ten years later, Bryan Adams would rip the chord progression off for "Take Me Back," which was about the best thing HE ever did. (check it out!) "Angie" was beautiful, yeah - and it made a GREAT video with Keef about to fall over his guitar!Read more ›
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By Docendo Discimus on Nov. 21 2003
Format: Audio CD
"Goats Head Soup" doesn't reach the same heights as it predecessor, the magnificent "Exile On Main Street", but it is a pretty good album in its own right, and a good purchase for serious Stones fans, even if some of the songs aren't particularly memorable.
It opens with the self-conscious my-aren't-we-bad-tune "Dancing With Mr D." (the gentleman in question being the devil), followed by the solid, folkish "100 Years Ago" and the slow, slightly eerie "Coming Down Again" ("I really like the [songs] I did when I was on smack", Keith Richards once said. "I wouldn't have written Coming Down Again without that".)
One of the best songs on "Goats Head Soup" is undoubtedly the acoustic ballad "Angie", but the slide guitar-driven "Silver Train" rocks very well also, and "Hide Your Love" is a good, swinging blues tune.
The slower, slightly, eh, alternative tunes like "Can you Hear The Music" and "Coming Down Again" may not appeal to everybody, but fortunately "Goats Head Soup" closes with one of the Stones' best, toughest rockers.
It hasn't gotten a lot of publicity, and even less airplay, but "Star Star" (as it was prudently re-titled on the cover) grooves with a vengeance, opening with a Chuck Berry-esque riff, and culminating with the supremely catchy chorus. Not everybody may be inclined to sing along (the song's actual title is "Starf***er"), but it certainly rocks with its own mean vulgarity.
And, honestly, who doesn't love mean vulgarity? Eh?
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Format: Audio CD
The Stones are relatively slow learners. It took them 10 years from their beginning in 1962 to release the ultimate rhythm'n'blues album of all times - "Exile on Main Stret". It took them six years, from the Summer of Love in 1967, to release their own version of a psychedelic masterpiece - "Goat's Head Soup".
Psychedelic is to paint with bright colors, to experience new, to look inside oneself. The "...Soup" has the most brilliant and vibrant sound of all Stones recordings. Was it because they recorded it in Jamaica? Whatever happened, they offer a vivid painting of solid rhythms of the usual (best) Stones variety with the scenery worth a Kinkade intensity. The songs are a diversity of amazing subjects from a starlet rock chant ("Star, Star") to a simple train song ("Silver Train"), to the most moving and sad love song ever written ("Angie"), not to mention the poetry of "100 Years Ago" and the guitar/words cliffhangers of "Winter". "Can You Hear the Music" is an effortless illustration of the beauty of ... music, while
"... Mr.D" gives a lighthearted insight into a devilish Faustus soul.
Mick Taylor shines here. Maybe the reaction to this album made him leave the band, as it was not a great commercial success? The Glimmer Twins took over the direction for the next release ("It's Only Rock'n'Roll"), which is nowhere nearly as good and then he was gone. One would wish more of this wonderful collaboration.
Is it the Stones best album? Who knows, this is one of the best.
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Format: Audio CD
"Goats Head Soup" doesn't reach the same heights as it predecessor, the magnificent "Exile On Main Street", but it is a pretty good album in its own right, and a good purchase for serious Stones fans, even if some of the songs aren't particularly memorable.
It opens with the self-conscious my-aren't-we-bad-tune "Dancing With Mr D." (the gentleman in question being the devil), followed by the solid, folkish "100 Years Ago" and the slow, slightly eerie "Coming Down Again" ("I really like the [songs] I did when I was on smack", Keith Richards once said. "I wouldn't have written Coming Down Again without that".)
One of the best songs on "Goats Head Soup" is undoubtedly the acoustic ballad "Angie", but the slide guitar-driven "Silver Train" rocks very well also, and "Hide Your Love" is a good, swinging blues tune.
The slower, slightly, eh, alternative tunes like "Can you Hear The Music" and "Coming Down Again" may not appeal to everybody, but fortunately "Goats Head Soup" closes with one of the Stones' best, toughest rockers.
It hasn't gotten a lot of publicity, and even less airplay, but "Star Star" (as it was prudently re-titled on the cover) grooves with a vengeance, opening with a Chuck Berry-esque riff, and culminating with the supremely catchy chorus. Not everybody may be inclined to sing along (the song's actual title is "Starf***er"), but it certainly rocks with its own mean vulgarity.
And, honestly, who doesn't love mean vulgarity? Eh?
Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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