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Revolver Enhanced


Price: CDN$ 32.43
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Revolver + Rubber Soul + Abbey Road [180g Vinyl LP]
Price For All Three: CDN$ 65.41

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  • In Stock.
    Ships from and sold by thebookcommunity_ca.
    CDN$ 3.49 shipping.

  • Rubber Soul CDN$ 12.99

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  • Abbey Road [180g Vinyl LP] CDN$ 19.99

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Jan. 1 1990)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Enhanced
  • Label: EMI Music Canada
  • ASIN: B000002UAR
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (596 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #24,536 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Taxman
2. Eleanor Rigby
3. I'm Only Sleeping
4. Love You To
5. Here, There and Everywhere
6. Yellow Submarine
7. She Said, She Said
8. Good Day Sunshine
9. And Your Bird Can Sing
10. For No One
11. Doctor Robert
12. I Want to Tell You
13. Got to Get You into My Life
14. Tomorrow Never Knows


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Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Irishcan on Aug. 30 2009
Format: Audio CD
Who would have thought at the beginning of the Beatles recording career that there would come a day when John Lennon and Paul McCartney would put their feet down and stop doing covers and would also allow a George Harrison song to kickstart the greatest pop/rock album of all time? Yet Revolver begins with Taxman, a song far superior to anything done by George Harrison (to this point), a link in a hard-rock chain that runs from I Feel Fine through Ticket to Ride, Taxman, Rain, and culminates in Revolution. A brilliant beginning has a great sequel in Eleanor Rigby. Sung by Paul, John claims to have written most of the lyric and some of the music; it is difficult, though not impossible, to imagine Paul writing this alone. McCartney did pen Penny Lane a few months later and later still would write Lady Madonna, but Eleanor Rigby sounds like it was influenced by John Lennon. There is not a weak track on this album. Paul McCartney excels on the uptempo Good Day Sunshine and Got to Get You Into My Life, massages the lovely Here, There and Everywhere, and sounds almost wise on For No One. Yellow Submarine, the kids song, is the least compelling number, along with Harrison's Love You To, but the latter redeems himself again with I Want to Tell You. John Lennon sings at his nasally best on I'm Only Sleeping, And Your Bird Can Sing, and Doctor Robert, but his finest songs on Revolver close out sides one and two. She Said She Said and Tomorrow Never Knows are musically progressive songs that might have floundered but for the Beatles growing proficiency in the studio. Just as Help pointed in the direction of Rubber Soul, these last two songs point in the direction of Sgt. Pepper.Read more ›
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on May 3 1999
Format: Audio CD
Amazon Essential Recording is right!!!
This is, no doubt, one of the Beatles' best recordings. Personally, I'd tie it with "Abbey Road" and "Sgt. Pepper's" for the best.
I can't believe that no one has heralded "Here, There, and Everywhere"!!! I think this is one of, if not, the best Beatles song ever. It's simple, beautiful...it makes me want to cry. Wonderful.
I love the diversity of this album--we go from "Eleanor Rigby" to "Tomorrow Never Knows" to "Love You To."
Perfect--eat your heart out, Oasis.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on March 25 1999
Format: Audio CD
What else can you say about this album? Of COURSE it's a masterpiece. Just listen to it!
Oh, and if a little troll from Norway comes along to tell you differently, kindly lead him back to the gangsta rap section.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Allan Tong on June 1 2005
Format: Audio CD
1966 was The Beatles' greatest year. True, this year they ended touring, almost got killed in the Phillippines, and were denounced in America with record-burnings after Lennon said, "We're bigger than Jesus." Yet, out of this chaos rose The Beatles masterpiece, REVOLVER.
REVOLVER was considered Just Another Beatles Record when it was released in August 1966 and to some was considered their swan song in the dying days of Beatlemania. However, REVOLVER has stood the test of time and today outshines SGT. PEPPER. The reason is that the 1987 CD release ignored the inferior 11-track U.S. version of REVOVLER (omitting John's I'm Only Sleeping, And Your Bird Can Sing, Dr. Robert) and belatedly presented to North Americans the complete British 14-song album.
REVOLVER represents The Beatles at the top of their game. The level of composition is at its highest, outshining PEPPER and everything that followed. There is not a weak song here, lyrically or musically. The instrumentation by all four Beatles reaches its peak. Ringo, especially, earns top marks songs like She Said She Said and Tomorrow Never Knows. Lastly, the level of experimentation and breath of style is staggering. There are so many styles of music on REVOLVER, from classical to Indian raga to ballad to hard rock to soul and sampling (then called "tape loops") that the album almost bursts at the seams. Above all, this is a group effort which is lacking in later records such as the The White Album.
George takes a quantum leap forward on REVOLVER. He kicks off an album for the first time with Taxman, which features some of the sharpest lyrics ever to appear in a Beatles' song. Taxman signals that this is no Beatles album like any other.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Bryant Manning@worldnet.att.net on March 4 1999
Format: Audio CD
On the fifth day Christ was born, on the sixth day the Beatles released Revolver, which soon changed everything.
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7 of 9 people found the following review helpful By philip freeman on April 1 2006
Format: Audio CD
I was 15 and a friend lent me "revolver" in July of 1966. I loved the cover almost on sight (covers were a huge part of the music experience back then) and sensed something exciting was inside the LP jacket.
Almost 40 years later and I still put this album on my player with a real sense of anticipation, familar yes but anticipation nonetheless. I don't think its ever been pointed out but it is Beatle John who in fact begins this album and closes it too, for surely that is Lennon doing the country bumpkin count-in for George's "Taxman" and it is certainly John's own song "Tomorrow never knows" which closes this phantasmorgical piece of art. It remains the Beatles most perfect record, with its wonderful fusion of pop, rock, avant-garde, ballads and even a children's song. It's never been copied because it is beyond imitation.
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