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Bursting at the seams with creative energy, the Clash's stunning 1979 double album more than made up for the artistic and commercial disappointment of its predecessor, 1978's tried-too-hard Give 'Em Enough Rope. With ex-Mott the Hoople producer Guy Stevens harnessing their sound as never before, the band yielded what proved to be the best work of their career. Bouncing from hard rock (the apocalyptic vision of the title track) to rockabilly ("Brand New Cadillac") to reggae ("Rudy Can't Fail") to pop (the Top 40 hit "Train in Vain"), the Clash knocked down all musical walls and, in the process, ended the argument over punk's viability in the U.S. --Billy Altman --This text refers to the Audio CD edition.
This is one of the most famous jacket covers in all of Rock music history. THE CLASH, LONDON CALLING... Read morePublished 4 months ago by spigomars
Only the best Clash album ever, and a contender for iconic listen of the angst-ridden, down-trodden, banner-waving segment of society.
The feet must be stirred! Read more
i`m old.i saw this clash tour with london calling.the songs on this cd(same think on show)are too short!!!!!jones didnt what mean improvised.strummer too.Published on April 24 2013 by michelle laliberte
awesome album. everything you'd expect, works fine. Definetley a modern pressing, its just a sleeve that the two records come in, i was hoping for a folding case that you usually... Read morePublished on April 1 2012 by LMAC
When this came out other than "London Calling" and "Clampdown" I wondered if the Clash had lost the plot. Read morePublished on Dec 18 2010 by Brian Maitland
I'm going to make this short. It's a classic, I love this one and the first 2 (the clash and give'em enough rope)...
London Calling catches the band at their hottest prime. Read more