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Street Legal Original recording remastered


Price: CDN$ 19.83
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 22 2004)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered
  • Label: Sony Music Canada Inc.
  • ASIN: B00026WUAU
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (22 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #40,545 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)


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4.3 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Pieter Uys HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on July 22 2006
Format: Audio CD
This 1979 album opens with the lilting ballad Changing Of The Guards. The female backing vocals lend a soulful tone to the music here and throughout the album. This R&B feel is what sets Street Legal apart from Dylan's more familiar spectrum of styles.

New Pony has an even more authentic R&B air about it, whilst the beautifully tuneful No Time To Think is more in his folk-rock vein, but still embellished by the soulful backing voices. It is my favourite and a definite highlight of the album.

Baby Stop Crying is a rock ballad with tempo variation and stirring organ, Is Your Love In Vain? is a tender love ballad with a melancholy undertone and Senor is a slow, meandering folk number. The next track sounds the most like early Dylan with those characteristic vocal inflections; True Love Tends To Forget is a mournful lament with an impressive arrangement.

The theme remains mistrust and lost love, but We Better Talk This Over is a very catchy pop song with a hypnotic appeal. The album concludes with a tour de force: Where Are You Tonight?, a flowing uptempo ballad with gripping imagery and an exquisite arrangement.

This album is way underrated in Dylan's body of work. There is no weak track and there are many memorable songs like the aforementioned No Time To Think, Is Your Love In Vain?, True Love Tends To Forget and the final track.

Some Dylan fans and critics might have been prejudiced against the R&B sound but it most certainly works. Street Legal has definitely improved with age and I consider it to be amongst Dylan's Top 10 albums.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By PhonisGray on May 22 2003
Format: Audio CD
the last bob dylan's classic.
1963,the Freewheelin' Bob Dylan
1964,The Times They Are A-Changin'
1964,Another Side of Bob Dylan
1965,Bringing It All Back Home
1965,Highway 61 Revisited
1966,Blonde on Blonde
1967,The Basement Tapes
1968,John Wesley Harding
1969,Nashville Skyline
1970,New Morning
1973,Planet Waves
1975,Blood on the Tracks
1976,Desire
1978,Streel Legal
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By "pimur" on Dec 28 2002
Format: Audio CD
Every song on this album was very well done.
1. Changing of the Guards: was very uptempo and sung very well.
2. New Pony: was probally the least well done song on the album, but still good.
3. No Time to Think: Kept ya going for the whole 8 minutes!
4. Baby Stop Crying: Excellent song, tells of true friendship.
5. Is your Love in Vain: One of Dylans Best songs ever.
6. Senor: Starts of soft, then finishes with a bang!
7. True Love Tends to Forget: So True, excellent song.
8. We Better Talk this Over: Excellent upbeat song, flows well.
9. Where are you tonight: An emotional masterpiece of music.
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Format: Audio CD
If you believe the AMG (AllMusic Guide) review of this album, Dylan did yet another critical blunder with this proving to be something of a mixed bag, with the big band arrangments, backing vocals, and horn section working in opposition to the very dense lyrics that this album portrays. It seems that the critics have a heyday with Dylan's later output, and while some of it is drek, a lot of it is underrated, even the generally panned 1980s output (mostly EMPIRE BURLESQUE), and this is no exception.

It's rather obscure to the casual listener, with only the first track and perhaps "Senor (Tales of Yankee Power)" will be known. But it's a solid album. Dylan created a very distinct sound for this album, a sound I personally dig. Some noteworthy tracks? Right this way!

The biggest problem with this album comes in the form of Dylan himself. When you've had a forty year career, as one other reviewer pointed out, lesser albums which would be studied had they been in another band's discography is pushed to the wayside to get to the real meat (with Dylan his 1960s output). You could listen to all the officially released Dylan albums and not get finished in a day. With a body of work it tends to obscure the lesser gems, which is a shame because this is a particularly pleasing album.

Dylan's biggest pet peeve, or one of them anyway, is being pigeoned-holed. Every album has its own atmosphere, and this is no expection. AMG says that "Coming off the twin peaks of BLOOD ON THE TRACKS and DESIRE," this album proved to be something of a disappointment. But I disagree. Personally, I prefer this over DESIRE. Although DESIRE may have hit bigger highs it also hit some really LOW lows, especially "Romance in Durango".
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Format: Audio CD
Caveat: a huge Dylan fan. Own all but four; I think. This was a departure for Bob and may have caught many off-guard. Not a poor track to be found. Had listened to this periodically since purchasing the vinyl back on first release. The remaster is good but not the quality one would hope for. The tunes are timeless. My favorites are Senor and Is Your love in vain? That's irrelevant I suppose. Fantasic and lush from beginning to end as he weaves through what sounds like another transitional period.
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Format: Audio CD
There are three great 70s Dylan albums: Blood on the Tracks, Desire, and this one. All are equally good in their own ways. I won't say anything more!!
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By A Customer on June 26 2004
Format: Audio CD
A pretty odd album in Dylan's catalog, I almost want to call it a transitional album. The follow-up to DESIRE, once again Dylan has assembled a rather large ensemble, but a very different one. Dylan is going for a new sound, one that's more pop-oriented than his past records, and some say he was trying to emulate the retro-r&b revues of the 70's. It sounds more like the bands you hear on late period Frank Sinatra albums. Not the classic ones, but the ones from the late 60's or 70's where Sinatra sounds like he's trying to take on rock 'n' roll and r&b rather than continue his perfected style of 50's and early 60's swinging pop. For me, the sound doesn't gel on STREET LEGAL, even in this new mix which I admit is better. Part of it may be the songs, which seem interesting on paper, but listening to this album start to finish, they don't really grab me. I've grown to enjoy the album while I'm listening to it, but after it's over, it doesn't leave a strong impression, and I'm thinking of something else two minutes later.
"Changing Of The Guards" rides a nice groove with a cheesy little sax riff that did grow on me, and "Senor" is interesting if slow and a little flat, but this is a tough album to love. I can't see anyone except diehard Dylan fans hearing this album over and over again. If you already have a dozen Dylan CD's in your collection, not including compilations, than I think this is worth checking out, but if you're the kind of person who focuses more on his 60's work, and has at best two, three albums outside of the 60's, I'd hold off on this.
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