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Infidels (Remastered) [Original recording remastered]

Bob Dylan Audio CD
4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (55 customer reviews)
Price: CDN$ 34.92
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Infidels (Remastered) + Oh Mercy
Price For Both: CDN$ 43.73

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Product Details


1. Jokerman
2. Sweetheart Like You
3. Neighborhood Bully
4. License To Kill
5. Man Of Peace
6. Union Sundown
7. I And I
8. Don't Fall Apart On Me Tonight

Product Description

Product Description

Limited Edition Japanese pressing of this album comes housed in a miniature LP sleeve. 2008.

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Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Bob Dylan warnings of todays problems June 21 2004
Format:Audio CD
After reading some of the reviews, I understand this most people don't get the lyrics or the subetlies of Mark Knopfler playing which is usually in the back, beneath the overall sound with Mick Taylors guitar playing out in front. knopflers leads take quite a few listens to even hear. Lets get beyond that and get to the lyrics Jokerman is a masterpiece warning of the coming of the beast( a woman gave birth to a priest today dressed in scarlett)the only real question i have about the song is what is the Jokerman ? A country, mankind as a whole or the devil in disguise. Yes this album is full of biblical and social commentary. Neighborhood Bully is about a large portion of the worlds perception of Isarael, Man of Peace is about how the devil disguises himself, current president Bush, Arafat and host of others who seem to give goodwill in the their perception of peace. License to Kill is about man's obssesion to dominate through force and his clear abandonment of Gods laws. I and I is man inner struggle with the forces of good and evil. This Cd I have owned for over 20 years and his (Dylans) genius at wordcraft and music never fails to amaze me. For those who have'nt heard it buy it for those who have listen again and ask yourself what do you think he was refferring to when he sings the book of Leviticus and Deutoromy,the law of the jungle and the sea are your only keeper means?
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4.0 out of 5 stars Israeli politics Sept. 9 2003
Format:Audio CD
The word Israel isn't spoken or written anywhere on this recording. But Israel takes center stage for a couple tracks on Infidels. There's a photo of Bob on the inside sleeve with Jerusalem in the background. The title of the album is a little suspicious as well.
Infidels has a bluesy/country feel to it. Bob Dylan's raspy and flat vocals have a lot of heart and proves that a musician can be effective without having a great singing voice. The lyrics are thought-provoking, sarcastic and sometimes indecipherable.
On the fast, country tinged Union Sundown, Dylan talks about the clothes he wears, none of which have been made in America. I am I and Don't Fall Apart on Me Tonight are mellow and sound similar to his previous Just Like a Woman. Many songs featured harmonicas and slide guitars and are structured like blues songs as opposed to sing-along ballads.
Man of Peace reminds one of leaders like Yassir Arafat, with its refrain of "sometimes even Satan comes as a man of Peace." Lyrics of shaking hands and good intentions gone bad could be about the Camp David accords of today if they weren't written during the Camp David Accords of 1983. Wasn't it Bob Dylan that also sang "where have all the flowers gone/when will they ever learn?" But the listener is apparently left to make that judgement independently.
In terms of the Israel connection, Neighborhood Bully is a real standout. It isn't musically superior, but the lyrics hit hard. Menachem Begin, American foreign aide and Iraq's Osirak nuclear reactor are all invoked without mentioning any of them by name.
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4.0 out of 5 stars "Shedding off one more layer of skin..." July 31 2002
Format:Audio CD
1983's aptly titled Infidels represents Bob Dylan's return to secular music after a not-so-well-received trilogy of CCM albums, inspired by his brief conversion to fundamentalist Christianity. While there are no directly blasphemous or offensive lyrics on Infidels, it does sounds as if Mr. Dylan were making up for lost time, indulging in forms of boldness unheard of in Christian rock. "Jokerman" and "I And I" employ pungent, outer worldly imagery characterized by a non-specification that has little hindrance of their strength. "Neighborhood Bully," "License to Kill" and the scathingly anti-capitalistic "Union Sundown" (a song that is as poignant a protest anthem for the eighties as "The Times They Are A-Changing'" was for the sixties) demonstrate that the cunning social critic that has always resided in Mr. Dylan has awaken with a furor. He even attacks the duplicity and shallowness of the fire-and-brimstone preachers he emulated during his Christian period with "Man of Peace." Infidels is a welcome return for Mr. Dylan to non-pious music and an excellent display of the power and bravery his music can possess.
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4.0 out of 5 stars This might be about us. Nov. 24 2001
Format:Audio CD
I like to rock out, when my feelings about a political situation have exceeded my opportunities to do anything, and some of the songs on this album express a lot about my own political stance. Most surprisingly, since September 11, 2001, the song "Neighborhood Bully" seems to be about us as much as it is about anybody. Rocking out isn't always complementary, and Bob Dylan has written some songs which seem to express a particular situation more than they might express how any decent person would feel about a situation. A key phrase in "Neighborhood Bully" is he wandered the Earth, "an exiled man," and a lot of people who came to the United States of America prior to World War II because of the situation in Germany, which spread throughout that continent in a manner that made the United States a perfect place for them (a lot of people from Europe were very interested in the possibilities of atomic physics) to start building atomic bombs, and the United States probably spent a trillion dollars since then to provide weapons of such magnitude that no one would even think of trying to push the superpower to destroying the world as rapidly as that could be accomplished. If we haven't actually destroyed the world yet, it is probably because we have become so good at being the neighborhood bully in this song, when we couldn't get some little nation to do it for us, possibly after a surprise attack on its own government. This isn't the time, what with all the international war crimes charges already being pushed, to be naming names, but "Man of Peace" has about as little ambiguity about who (Satan is mentioned, without actually calling him Mephisto) is doing what to whom as "License to Kill," which is pretty clear to me. People might have to learn to listen to these songs the right way in order to hear anything, but I've looked at the words enough to know that there is plenty of meaning here for me.
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Most recent customer reviews
4.0 out of 5 stars This is where religion returned to being Dylan's foundation but not...
INFIDELS, Bob Dylan's 22nd studio album, was released in 1983 to largely enthusiastic reviews and critical response. The album was noted both for its strong, secular (!! Read more
Published 23 months ago by Mike London
5.0 out of 5 stars One of Dylan's Best
This is one of Dylan's best. It's certainly the best of his 1980s albums. Anyone who is discovering, or re-discovering, Dylan's work should have this album. Read more
Published on Dec 14 2009 by Mark Anderson
5.0 out of 5 stars A Milestone
Bob went into the studio with a very strong band and creative team. It's been said that some of his past albums suffered because they were self-produced but this time he has Mark... Read more
Published on July 25 2009 by Douglas MacRae
4.0 out of 5 stars Almost a masterpiece
Infidels contains fast rockers, slow ballads and moving blues. This one is not as overtly spiritual as the preceding 3 albums, but there is still a devotional undertone throughout... Read more
Published on May 13 2007 by Pieter Uys
5.0 out of 5 stars Nearing A Return
Bob isn't quite back yet at this point but he's receeded from his preachy Christian sentiments on this tasteful,socially
relevant collection. Read more
Published on Sept. 23 2003 by Andre' S Grindle
3.0 out of 5 stars Half a masterpiece....
"Infidels", Bob Dylan's first secular record in five years, came out in late 1983, peaking just inside the Top 20 in the US. Read more
Published on Sept. 4 2003 by Docendo Discimus
2.0 out of 5 stars Not a good place to start
This is a painfully average Dylan album. If you're new or fairly new to the great man, this is no place to start. There's one great song - Jokerman. Read more
Published on Jan. 23 2003 by Richard McGeough
5.0 out of 5 stars I often consider this my favorite album of all time
This album came out when I was in 9th grade, just after I purchased my first
Dylan album, Another Side of Bob Dylan (from 1964). Read more
Published on July 21 2002 by porfiro fuentes
5.0 out of 5 stars I'd give it 10 stars if I could!!!!
I barely remember when this Album came out, but I do remember the Cover of the Album, and I remember after seeing that Album cover, and couples years later I first heard Dylan's... Read more
Published on Nov. 24 2001 by S-Bone
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