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Music From The Edge Of Heaven Import


Price: CDN$ 26.53
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Jan. 1 1990)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Sony Music Canada Inc.
  • ASIN: B00000266C
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (17 customer reviews)

1. The Edge Of Heaven
2. Battlestations
3. I'm Your Man
4. Wham! Rap '86
5. A Different Corner
6. Blue (Live In China)
7. Where Did Your Heart Go?
8. Last Christmas


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Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Has a couple of songs that are only available on this set. Not the definitive collection but any Wham fan would want to pick this set up for sure and the price is very nice.
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Format: Audio CD
The musical world was really going through a transition in 1986. Oh, and so was I, as I just graduated high school, and one of the things that surprised me was that Wham! was breaking up. I bought their swansong album, Music From The Edge Of Heaven, which seemed more a prelude to George Michael's solo career, as two songs are credited to him rather than Wham!.
The catchy title song shows less soul but more straight pop overladen with trumpet, trombone, and sax. Deon Estus's throbbing bass also contributes heavily. This song veers towards the lust end of the spectrum rather than the love songs on Make It Big.: "I'm a maniac at the end of the day" and "There's a place for us in a dirty movie/'Cos no-one does it better than me and you." And I can barely hear Elton John's piano here.
The frustrated love song "Battlestations" is accusatory, as the girl is accused of hiding behind her answerphone, and the guy even goes as far as opening her diary. A real relation on the rocks. And the cold finishing touch has the girl saying in French that money is her new best friend, so goodbye. Charming story, huh?
"I'm Your Man" is presented in an eight minute plus extended version instead of the single-version. It's a return to the funky soul that characterized Make It Big. After about 1:22 of synths, drums, and even racing car noises, the single proper begins. It's got a catchy and fun beat, but there's a great amount of braggadocio and no love involved: "I don't need you to care/I don't need you to understand/All I want is for you to be there/.../I'm your man." Really romantic, huh?
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Format: Audio CD
No doubt about it, this is a bit of an "odds and sods" collection. Released in 1986, there were really only three "new" songs on it - "The Edge of Heaven", "Battlestations" and "Where Did Your Heart Go" (which itself was a cover of a song by the band Was (Not Was), and was the band's last single, released in early '87).
The others include "A Different Corner", which was a George Michael single, issued and listed as a single under his name only in early 1986, and which had charted before this album was released.
"I'm Your Man" had also run up and back down the charts before this album came out, having been released in '85. The version on here is longer than the single version. "Wham! Rap '86" is a "re-make" of a song from the group's debut album, in which George claims to have "street credibility" (!) I like the song, but I don't what street he thinks he has credibility on, other than maybe Sesame Street. 2Pac he ain't.
"Blue" is a live version of a song that was originally released around the time of the band's debut album, and "Last Christmas" is from 1984, which was two years before this album.
Overall, the album is pretty good and bridges the gap between the overly-sugary sound of "Make It Big" and George's more "serious" songs and sound on "Faith". The sexual overtones in "Battlestations" give a hint of what was to come with songs like "I Want Your Sex" and "Father Figure" and "The Edge of Heaven" has a flavor similar to "Look at Your Hands" and "Hard Day".
In the alternative, you could buy the import album called "The Final", which was the UK version of this album and is a true greatest hits collection.
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By The Groove on Dec 18 2001
Format: Audio CD
"Music from the Edge of Heaven" was Wham!'s farewell disc, a fine blend of sunny pop and blue-eyed soul. Although the songs on this disc have aged well over time, only 3 of the 8 songs here are new. The others are previously released singles ("I'm Your Man," "A Different Corner," and "Last Christmas") or note-for-note remakes ("Wham Rap 86"). Other than that, this disc is a welcome 1980's flashback from one of the finest duos of its era.
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By A Customer on Oct. 27 2001
Format: Audio CD
This CD is white hot from the first tract to the last with the exception of "Wham Rap 86" terrible attempt to "rap". "Last Christmas" is a classic already, GM's voice is second to none. "I'm Your Man" still has legs today as well as the erotic "Battlestation".
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Format: Audio CD
As John Lydon might say " This is not an album review!" This is one review of one song and after considerate review Last Christmas is by far one of the finest pop tunes ever written,....Tell me baby do you recognize me well if ya didn't it doesn't suprise me, with a face of a lover and a smile in his heart a man undercover who tore me apart!
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Format: Audio CD
I would compare listening to this album to drinking saltwater. If you are desperate enough to try either, then you are obviously in some sort of drought. I would actually prefer the latter for reasons of taste and digestibility. Since I did grow up in the 80s, I did learn some of these songs before I had any sense of taste. That's my sad excuse for having purchased this tripe. Ignore the reviews that give this album 4 or 5 stars. Do not proceed with any intention of buying this drool. There are a few hits that are not obviously offensive, don't misunderstand me, but not aside from the first and last songs. But to avoid vagaries, let's be specific, shall we? The title "Blue (Live in China)" says either that George Michael is self-grandeurizing a lá 'look how many people love us all over the world', or he is hinting that he had to go all the way to a non-English speaking country to warble such pathetic lyrics after saying in his pompous version of the British accent, "The next number...is a song that's very personal to me...." Another troubling trend that is carried over from the otherwise pleasant "Make It Big" album is how the boys don't seem to understand that they're making silly pop music and the songs should be between three and four minutes. I guess by leaning on the keyboards for an extra minute at the end of "Last Christmas" and repeating themselves ad infinitum they avoided writing more than the bare minimum eight songs per album.
Being critical of this is like denouncing fascism, I mean, this is just 80s dance pop, but it's continually futile attempts at significance makes it SEEM so labored. By all means, skip this and buy one of the imported Greatest Hits albums or "Make It Big".
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