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25 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 29.95
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Frequently Bought Together

  • II
  • +
  • Queen (Deluxe Edition)
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  • Sheer Heart Attack (Deluxe Edition)
Total price: CDN$ 89.15
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Oct. 3 1991)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Hollywood Records
  • ASIN: B000000OBJ
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (25 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #88,667 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Procession
2. Father To Son
3. White Queen (As It Began)
4. Some Day One Day
5. The Loser In The End
6. Ogre Battle
7. The Fairy Feller's Master-Stroke
8. Nevermore
9. The March Of The Black Queen
10. Fuuny How Love Is
11. Seven Seas Of Rhye
12. See What A Fool I've Been (Orginal B-Side)
13. Orge Battle (Remix)
14. Seven Seas Of Rhye (Remix)

Product Description

This classic of Rock is now restored to glorious analog 180 gram jet-black vinyl LP! Hollywood Records will be releasing all of Queen's albums on vinyl through 2008. The albums are being re-issued correct in every detail to the original releases, including inner sleeves, packaging and bonuses. 2008.

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Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Katrina Karell on Aug. 23 2006
Format: Audio CD
I'd like to think this one, Queen's second album, as their ultimate concept-album, their fantasy-filled Tolkien-esque piece of art.

Because, indeed art this is.
This is one of my absolute favourites by anyone. The whole album is very coherent and stylish. Progrock in it's finest form.

Only song stepping out a bit of their fantasyworld here is Roger's Loser In The End, but this too can be seen as a part of album's story: sons leaving their homes and mothers and going to foreign lands to fulfill their destiny.

Of course everyone looks at this album in their own way, but to me at least this tells a story of a world and lands where generations change and battles have to be fought to keep the peace. In the end all is well again.
Similarities towards to the Lord Of The Rings, as I see it.

My absolute favourite from this album is Nevermore, short and sweet. Very beautiful, and I wish it were at least three minutes longer. So good.

I absolutely recommend this album to everyone who want to take a trip to fantasyland '70s style. And of course to all you fellow-Queen-fans out there.

I'd wish they'd publish a collectors edition of this album. Maybe A Night At the Opera style with a DVD?
Because from what I've heard of the white side (Brian/Roger) and black side (Freddie) in the original vinyl release, I'd like to see the vinyl replica edition of that. They could easily reproduce the disc itself one side white and other black. With extented liner notes, naturally.
Maybe some day, one day...
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Michael Laimo on Dec 5 2003
Format: Audio CD
Quuen 2 is perhaps one of the greatest rock albums of its day. Prog fans take note: before the operatic playful tunes, before the commercialism, Queen flat out astounded with grandiose rock laden with stunning instrumentalism, layered vocals and guitars, heavy riffs, and simply wonderful songwriting displays. This is an album for the ages. It will astound on the first listen as much as on the 100th. The songs are heavy, they are grandiose, layered with the most perfect allotment of instruments suiting each piece perfectly.
The album opens up with Procession, and multi-layered guitar orchestration from Brian May that sounds as though we're about to embark on a mystical, musical journey. 2 minutes later, we're riding the heavy guitar riffs of Father To Son, as Freddie tells us a story suitable for any Fantasy-Adventure. White Queen, Some Day-One Day, and Loser In The End round out 'Side White' with a mellow acoustic guitar driven track, a moody hard rock piece, and an all-out guitar-let-loose rocker with Roger Taylor on vocal.
Side Black tells us another epic adventure of Ogres, Fairies, Queens, Kings, Love, and the Seven Seas Of Rhye. Ogre Battle is a hard-rocking prog-like tune that is simply the best heavy metal of its day. The Fairy-Feller's Master Stroke is perhaps the best song on the album, and the most original and adventurous song you're likely to hear in your lifetime. Trust me on this. March of the Black Queen is a 7-minute operatic piece that is really a Bohemian Rhapsody in the making (only better, if you ask this reveiwer). Funny How Love Is takes the listener into more acoustic driven delight, and then, the Seven Seas Of Rhye finishes what began on the first Queen album.
Did I mention that I like the music on this CD? Oh yeah, it's a must have for anyone that appreciates talent, and great songs. Queen made some amazing music in ther days. This might very well be their best.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Random Reviewer on Nov. 22 2003
Format: Audio CD
Though A Night At The Opera is generally regarded as Queen's Swan Song, Queen II consistently wins polls for favorite album among Queen fans. It was also a source of influence for the Smashing Pumpkins' Billy Corgan.
Though Queen II doesn't demonstrate Queen's grasp of completely different music styles as does Night At The Opera (and other albums), it does create a fairy-tale, storybook mood that can be listened to from beginning to end. The second half ("Side Black" on vinyl) could probably be deemed a "concept album" in itself (if not the whole album). The vocals on Side Black approach what I can only describe as an "opera on speed" quality: they begin outrageously and just grow more over-the-top from there, refusing to give in. No band today could do the same thing.
More than any other Queen album, Queen II stands as the their most complete "album-oriented" piece (Sheer Heart Attack may be second). A collection of singles via a "Greatest Hits" package, unfortunately, can't give an accurate glimpse into this side of Queen.
(Note to Amazon: It would nice if this album's title were changed to "Queen 2" in your directory rather than "Queen ii" as it appears now. :) Otherwise it doesn't show up in searches correctly.)
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Patrice Levesque on Feb. 6 2012
Format: Audio CD
Though this album ain't the definitive creative statement of the band (A Night at the Opera would probably be), I find its cohesion better and would dare to say that from a musical point of view, wins over all the other Queen albums. The original vinyl B-side (from "Ogre Battle" onwards) is all Freddie Mercury's credited work, and feels like the Beatles' Abbey Road B-side: songs seamlessly merge into one another and create a grandiose tapestry. Though production's straightforwardness is no match for the almost over-engineered "A Night At The Opera", the composition's strengths are just enough to compensate. "The March Of The Black Queen" plants the seed for "Bohemian Rhapsody", with its multi-part structure and delightful vocal harmonies. A-side's "Father To Son" hints at power rock Queen will play later on on "Hammer To Fall", "Stone Cold Crazy" and "Now I'm Here".

Queen may have had radio hits in the eighties, but they really shone with Queen II.
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