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MOVING PICTURES

RUSH Audio CD
4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (200 customer reviews)
Price: CDN$ 16.92
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Frequently Bought Together

MOVING PICTURES + 2112 + Permanent Waves
Price For All Three: CDN$ 36.67

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  • 2112 CDN$ 9.53
  • Permanent Waves CDN$ 10.22

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Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Rush's arguable finest hour July 7 2004
Format:Audio CD
Canadian power trio Rush's ninth(and eighth studio overall) album entitled Moving Pictures was released in February of 1981 to fans whom were heavily anticipating a strong follow-up to the previous year's Permanent Waves, which was Rush's first Top 5 album here in the US thanks to songs like Freewill and The Spirit of Radio. When fans first went to the stores to buy MP, the artwork must have caught some eyes. The title of the disc Moving Pictures had monumental multiple meanings. First, there is workers actually "moving pictures". Then, there are people crying because the pictures are so moving. Finally, there was a film crew making a moving picture of the whole scene on the back cover. Plus, actual moving pictures of the band at their respective instruments(on the original CD, drummer Neil Peart's photo was missing, luckily on this remaster, his photo was restored). Also, Bob Ludwig(whom originally mastered the album), did a superb job on the remastering of this remastered version. All of the songs on Moving Pictures were written by all three Rush members except*(with Pye Dubois) and +(by Geddy Lee/Peart). The album starts at full throttle with Tom Sawyer*, which was talking about modern-day heroes and using one of Mark Twain's character as a metaphor and featured rapid playing by Peart, guitarist Alex Lifeson and bassist/vocalist/keyboardist Lee, whom was singing more and more in a lower octave on this album than previous albums. The song Red Barchetta follows, and is about a person who goes to his uncle's farm and discovers a car. The music picks you up then accelerates as the song goes on and then ends as it began by dropping you off at the next location. Next is YYZ+, an instrumental named after the luggage tag code at Toronto airport. Read more ›
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Moving Pictures(4.5) July 4 2004
By Mark F
Format:Audio CD
This album is seen as one of, if not RUsh's best album and also as the transition between their first few CDs (which were more hard/prog rockish) and their more experimental future albums. Much of the praise that this album gets is well deserved as many of Rush's classics come from this album.
Since this is a Rush album, the excellent musicianship is obviously present. Neil Peart's drumming is amazing on this album as he creates complex rhythms and navigates the band's irregular time signatures with ease. Peart's lyrics are also interesting and thought provoking in some cases. Alex Lifeson's guitar playing is also top notch. He lays down some great solos and some classic riffs like the one in "Limelight". The final member of the group, Geddy Lee is also amazing on bass. He creates many great basslines (as usual) like the one in the instrumental "YYZ". He lays out some nice synthesizer parts too. His high pitched acquired taste vocals could take away from the album for some but I think they fit the music fine. They are more tolerable than those on some previoius albums which were even more high pitched.
1. Tom Sawyer: This is the most popular song off this album. It deals with independence and individuality. I really like the bass parts and the drums in this song. The song is quite catchy. Definitely one of my favorites off this album. Classic Rush. 10/10
2. Red Barchetta: This 6 minute song is also one of my favorites. The lyrics are about a future society/govt. that bans the use of cars. The character in the story is going joy riding in his Uncle's hidden car. The music is very good as are the lyrics. I like the vocal melodies as well. Great song 9.5/10
3. YYZ: This instrumental starts out with Peart tapping out morse code on his cymbal.
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5.0 out of 5 stars The finest hour arguably for Rush May 13 2004
Format:Audio CD
Canadian power trio Rush's ninth(and eighth studio) album Moving Pictures was released in February of 1981 to fans whom were anticipating a strong follow-up to the previous year's Permanent Waves, which was Rush's first Top 5 album in the States thanks to songs like "Freewill" and "The Spirit of Radio". When fans first went to the stores to buy MP, the cover must have caught some eyes. The title of the disc Moving Pictures had monumental meanings. First, there is workers actually "moving pictures". Then, there are people crying because the pictures are so moving. Finally, there was a film crew making a moving picture of the whole scene on the back cover. Plus, actual moving pictures of the band at their respective instruments(on the original CD, drummer Neil Peart's photo was missing, luckily on the remaster, his photo was restored). Also, Bob Ludwig(whom originally mastered the album), did a superb job on the remastering of this remaster. All of the songs on Moving Pictures were written by all three Rush members except*(with Pye Dubois) and +(by Geddy Lee/Peart). The album starts at full throttle with Tom Sawyer*, which was talking about modern-day heroes and using one of Mark Twain's character as a metaphor and featured rapid playing by Peart, guitarist Alex Lifeson and bassist/vocalist/keyboardist Lee, whom was singing more and more in a lower octave on this album than previous albums. The song Red Barchetta follows, and is about a person who goes to his uncle's farm and discovers a car. The music picks you up then accelerates as the song goes on and then ends as it began by dropping you off at the next location. Next is YYZ+, an instrumental named after the luggage tag code at Toronto airport. Read more ›
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Most recent customer reviews
4.0 out of 5 stars One of Rush's best albums. A shame that side B does not ...
One of Rush's best albums. A shame that side B does not get played, as some excellent songs on there. Read more
Published 4 days ago by Delroy
5.0 out of 5 stars A must have classic
A must have classic
Published 1 month ago by srblanch
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
excellent product
Published 1 month ago by Francois Turmel
5.0 out of 5 stars Man is this gooooood
The sound will blow you away. If you are a fan don't hesitate just buy this you won't be disappointed.
Published 6 months ago by Corie Cohen
5.0 out of 5 stars great memories...
i very love this bluray/cd pkg... great sound ! lots of great memories
the price was great too...
i recommend it
Published 8 months ago by Jean-Marc D.
5.0 out of 5 stars Great album just got better!
It's just like your it the studio with Rush! the clarity of the sound is amazing! I Love this album on BD audio I just wish the record companies would embrace the BD audio format... Read more
Published 16 months ago by Mr. Jody Rice
5.0 out of 5 stars Rush's best work
Tune after tune on this album rock. Liner notes show the band's fun side and Canadian nature (really? Thanking the Montreal Canadiens and Steve Shutt?). Simply awesome
Published 20 months ago by Langer
4.0 out of 5 stars Quality SQ wrapped in Nostalgia. Fun!
I purchased this set primarily due to critical acclaim of it's flawless sound quality. I was not disapointed. Read more
Published on Dec 5 2011 by CrankyOldManInaHat
5.0 out of 5 stars moving pictures cd dvd deluxe
awesome if your a rush fan ive been one for 30 years and it only gets better i recommend this to every rush fan out there and if your not one then get it anyway and learn to love... Read more
Published on Nov. 27 2011 by handyandy
5.0 out of 5 stars A must have album!
If you are a rock music fan, you must have this album on your discography. This new remastered edition sounds very good, better than the original. Read more
Published on Sept. 29 2011 by Gino Lapointe
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