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Good Feeling

4.4 out of 5 stars 46 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 26.77
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 3 2006)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Sony Imports
  • ASIN: B000002BZD
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars 46 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #31,066 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. All I Want To Do Is Rock
2. U16 Girls
3. The Line Is Fine
4. Good Day To Die
5. Good Feeling
6. Midsummer Nights Dreamin'
7. Tied To The 90's
8. I Love You Anyways
9. Happy
10. More Than Us
11. Falling Down
12. Funny Thing

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

By E. A Solinas HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on Feb. 1 2008
Format: Audio CD
Travis is best known for being one of the most downbeat Britpop bands in existance, and they've certainly earned that reputation.

But don't expect quite the same melancholic pop sound in their debut "Good Feeling." It's Brit-pop, all right -- happy rock, depressed rock, evenly divided between melancholy and joy. It doesn't have the musical polish of their later efforts, but it does have the infectious exuberance of a young band.

"Hey/I would really like to talk to you/girl/all I want to do is rock!" Fran Healy announces happily at the start of the album. That sentiment carries through the first half of the album, full of uptempo powerpop that ranges from the fuzzy "Good Day To Die" to the swirling melody of the title track. What they lack in experience, they make up in gung-hoety.

When it hits the midway mark, "Good Feeling" changes in tone -- it becomes less about wanting to rock, and more poignant and plaintive. Despite the bouncy poppiness of "Happy," the second half is overwhelmingly melancholy ballads, usually about the fragility of love. While not as much fun as the powerpop, these piano-led ballads are extremely beautiful.

Most bands sound awkward when they're still figuring out what kind of music they want to do. Travis wasn't one of those bands -- they sound equally good when they do sad ballads, and upbeat catchy pop. And though Travis later decided to do the melancholy music, if you listen to "Good Feeling" it's hard not to wish that they could include a few uptempo numbers too.

For a beginner band they were remarkably polished -- the piano melodies are exquisite, and they do some remarkable things with crunchy guitar riffs and some reverbing basslines.
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By E. A Solinas HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on Feb. 1 2005
Format: Audio CD
Travis is best known for being one of the most downbeat Britpop bands in existance, but their debut "Good Feeling" is Brit-rock -- happy rock, depressed rock, evenly divided between melancholy and joy. It doesn't have the musical polish of their later efforts, but it does have the infectious exuberance of a young band.

"Hey/I would really like to talk to you/girl/all I want to do is rock!" Fran Healy announces happily at the start of the album. That sentiment carries through the first half of the album, full of uptempo powerpop that ranges from the fuzzy "Good Day To Die" to the swirling melody of the title track. What they lack in experience, they make up in gung-hoety.

When it hits the midway mark, "Good Feeling" changes in tone -- it becomes less about wanting to rock, and more poignant and plaintive. Despite the bouncy poppiness of "Happy," the second half is overwhelmingly melancholy ballads, usually about the fragility of love. While not as much fun as the powerpop, these piano-led ballads are extremely beautiful.

Most bands sound awkward when they're still figuring out what kind of music they want to do. Travis wasn't one of those bands -- they sound equally good when they do sad ballads, and upbeat catchy pop. And though Travis later decided to do the melancholy music, if you listen to "Good Feeling" it's hard not to wish that they could include a few uptempo numbers too.

For a beginner band they were remarkably polished -- the piano melodies are exquisite, and they do some remarkable things with crunchy guitar riffs and some reverbing basslines.
Read more ›
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By A Customer on Sept. 29 2002
Format: Audio CD
The Travis who composed "the Man Who" is barely recognizable in this loud, strong, and unmistakably emotional freshman album. And that's not a bad thing. Here, Travis shows off their harder side, and some of their best songs can be found on "Good Feeling". "All I Want to Do is Rock" is one of the best opening tracks I've heard, and the questionable "U16 Girls" is an excellent example of a more-rock-like Brit-rock song. "Tied to the 90s" makes me really happy for some reason, but the best songs are unmistably "More than Us" and "Good Feeling". "More than Us" is slow and sentimental, but Fran Healy's vocals soar, and it really is a prelude to later softer albums. "Good Feeling" gets the privelege (hehe) of being the first song I ever managed to teach myself on the guitar. It's elation and spite and rancor all mixed together in one big [angry] but I'm happy anyways anthem. I think people tend to be disappointed in this album or in "the Invisible Band" but I certainly found "Good Feeling" a thoroughly exhilirating delve into Travis' more rock-esqe ventures.
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By A Customer on Sept. 29 2002
Format: Audio CD
The Travis who composed "the Man Who" is barely recognizable in this loud, strong, and unmistakably emotional freshman album. And that's not a bad thing. Here, Travis shows off their harder side, and some of their best songs can be found on "Good Feeling". "All I Want to Do is Rock" is one of the best opening tracks I've heard, and the questionable "U16 Girls" is an excellent example of a more-rock-like Brit-rock song. "Tied to the 90s" makes me really happy for some reason, but the best songs are unmistably "More than Us" and "Good Feeling". "More than Us" is slow and sentimental, but Fran Healy's vocals soar, and it really is a prelude to later softer albums. "Good Feeling" gets the privelege (hehe) of being the first song I ever managed to teach myself on the guitar. It's elation and spite and rancor all mixed together in one big [upset] but I'm happy anyways anthem. I think people tend to be disappointed in this album of in "the Invisible Band" but I certainly found "Good Feeling" a thoroughly exhilirating delve into Travis' more rock-esqe ventures.
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