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Sgt. Peppers Lonely Hearts Club Band Deluxe Edition, Enhanced


Price: CDN$ 30.41
Only 1 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by FastMedia "Ships From USA".
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Frequently Bought Together

Sgt. Peppers Lonely Hearts Club Band + Abbey Road [180g Vinyl LP] + The Beatles
Price For All Three: CDN$ 69.43

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Jan. 1 1990)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Deluxe Edition, Enhanced
  • Label: EMI Music Canada
  • ASIN: B000002UAU
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (840 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #28,737 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band
2. With A Little Help From My Friends
3. Lucy In The Sky With Diamonds
4. Getting Better
5. Fixing A Hole
6. She's Leaving Home
7. Being For The Benefit Of Mr. Kite!
8. Within You Without You
9. When I'm Sixty-Four
10. Lovely Rita
11. Good Morning Good Morning
12. Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band (Reprise)
13. A Day In The Life

Product Description

Product Description

Standard CD pressing of The Beatles' classic album, one of the grand pillars of modern popular music that practically changed the world of the LP when it was issued in 1967.

Amazon.ca

Before Sgt. Pepper's, no one seriously thought of rock music as actual art. That all changed in 1967, though, when John, Paul, George and Ringo (with "A Little Help" from their friend, producer George Martin) created an undeniable work of art which remains, after 3-plus decades, one of the most influential albums of all time. From Lennon's evocative word/sound pictures (the trippy "Lucy in the Sky With Diamonds", the carnival-like "Being for the Benefit of Mr. Kite") and McCartney's music hall-styled "When I'm 64", to Harrison's Eastern-leaning "Within You Without You", and the avant-garde mini-suite, "A Day in the Life", Sgt. Pepper's was a milestone for both 1960s music and popular culture in general. --Billy Altman

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Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By redvwbus@aol.com on Aug. 6 1999
Format: Audio CD
A Day in the Life is good, some other songs are, too, but I think Rubber Soul or Magical Mystery Tour should have been the Beatles 'Album of the Year' award winner. (R.S. in `65 and MMT in `67). I know that this was the most original concept but I don't see where it won album of the year. I love the Beatles, so it's not a crime for me to say this. But other Beatles albums should have won the '..of the Year' award.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on April 27 1999
Format: Audio CD
Don't believe the hype about this Beatle collection ... yes, it has amazing peaks at its beginning and ending, but it also has incredibly-low valleys in-between. John Lennon himself never thought much of this album, or how it became to be known as a "concept" album--The Wall by Pink Floyd is a concept album, not this. What bogs Sgt. Pepper down are the middle cuts (I was about to talk about album sides) "Fixing A Hole," "She's Leaving Home," "Mr. Kite," "Within/Without You" "Good Morning" these ALL sound so uninspired and subpar especially for a group as talented as the Beatles--maybe too much of the lysergic, eh lads? ... Get "Revolver"--a TRUE Beatle classic, then check out the almost-just-as-magnificent "Rubber Soul."
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Craig Riecke on July 3 1998
Format: Audio CD
As history, Sgt. Pepper merits 5 stars. As pure music, I don't agree it's as important. The songs are silly ("Lovely Rita", "Sgt. Pepper") or hopelessly retro ("When I'm 64", "Mr. Kite") and only occasionally deep ("A Day in the Life"). Granted, it got people think differently about how to make albums. But the punk revolution reversed most of the so-called advancements (and brought back 50's style production). The album is not that much fun to listen to. I'd argue the White Album is a better Sgt. Pepper because its songs are so much better.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on Jan. 5 2004
Format: Audio CD
No doubt that this album, and the Beatles impacted people positively.But their revolutionary status is a little superficial.They were influential at the time because they were just ahead enough.But not so ahead of their time that 30 years would have to pass before people figured out their sound/emotional content.eg.Doors/Hendrix/Zeppelin are only now having their 'revolutionary' elements gradually caught up with by the public.Compared with these artists, the Beatles are a little tame in the 'ahead of their time' stakes.This isn't good nor bad.Its just that some artists deserve more credit for being 'different' in the 60's than the Beatles.
eg.Doors.Using such intricate organ/piano.Some pieces are almost 'classical', yet they still succeeded in the 'rock' genre.Thats pretty 'revolutionary', if not a delayed revolution.(not to mention the emotional content).And Hendrix/Zeppelin.Their heavy style has only in the 90's become mainstream approach by musicians.And some artists from the 60's will have to wait till they're dead and buried before their style and emotional content is understood by the public.But, there's no rule saying that the more 'ahead in time' you are, the better you are.No.The Beatles aren't any lesser in quality, just not quite so future-reaching as some of the others.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on March 23 1999
Format: Audio CD
Sorry folks, but this album just doesn't age well. Rubber Soul is much better, as is the White Album. By working so hard to be the hippest thing on the planet in 1967, the Beatles produced an album that defines its own moment but now stands as an anachronism. I'd rate this one right up there with the Moody Blues' Days of Future Past. The self-conscious "artistry" of each of these recordings dates them horribly.
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Format: Audio CD
You've gotta hand it to the Beatles: They were never willing to let the music get old. Nothing they ever did, either here or on other albums, was repetative or unoriginal.
Sgt Pepper's reflects that perfectly. On this record alone, the Beatles dabble in phsycadelia, Indian Sitar, String-laced ballads, vochalized LSD trips, and straight up rock.
The album kicks off with Paul's upbeat rocker/ title track, followed by the slower, tuneful ballad "With a little help from my friends." My favorite track "Lucy in the sky with diamonds," is next. It's John Lenon's magnum opus, a brilliant sonic texture loaded with eerie guitars, lofty fuzz bass, and fantastic lyrics tinged with LSD imigary ("Picture yourself on a boat on a river, with tangarine trees, and marmalade skys/ Somebody calls you, you answer quite slowly, a girl with kalaidascope eyes...").
After that comes "Getting better," a rather by-the-numbers rocker which offers nothing special, though it is an entertaining listen. I rather like "Fixing a hole," a slower, percussian driven song with clever words and a great tune. "She's leaving home," is a sad and moving ballad, driven by George's Sitar and tragic violen in the background, along with poetic narrative lyrics, all of which build up to a magestic chorus.
"Being for the benifit of Mr. Kite!" is the reason this album only gets four stars. It's far, far, FAR too gimmicky, with irritating carnival themed lyrics, monotonous drummings, and boring phsycdelic interludes.
"Within you without you," is another Harrison-drivin sitar ballad which is also quite good, and more spirited than "She's leaving home.
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