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Sunday 8PM - Special Edition


Price: CDN$ 33.59
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2 new from CDN$ 33.59 4 used from CDN$ 8.86

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Dec 14 1999)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Label: Arista
  • ASIN: B000038A33
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (42 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #181,698 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Disc: 1
1. The Garden
2. Bring My Family Back
3. Postcards
4. Take The Long Way Home
5. Why Go?
6. She's My Baby
7. God Is A DJ
8. Hem Of His Garment
9. Sunday 8PM
10. Killer's Lullaby
See all 12 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. The Garden (End Of Summer Intro)
2. Killer's Lullaby (Nightmares On Wax Mix)
3. Take The Long Way Home (End Of The Road Mix)
4. Bring My Family Back (Paul Van Dyk Mix)
5. Sunday 8PM (A Time For Lovin' Mix)
6. Hour Of Need (Skinny Mix)
7. Postcards (Rewritten Mix)
8. God Is A DJ (Yes He Is)
9. Thank You
10. Why Go? (Radio Mix)

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Josephll on June 8 2004
Format: Audio CD
Faithless second album "Sunday 8PM" is another great effort, it has a bit of everything. Trip Hop, World Music, Dance and Hip Hop. Just as their first album it's very diverse, but at the same time they stick with their dance influents on most tracks. The beautiful instrumental "The Garden" is am good kick off track to a great album, the title song "Sunday 8 PM" is simular to it. It continues with the dark, depressive trip hop song "Bring My Family Back" with Maxi Jazz. "Postcards" sound the same almost. "Hours of Need" is a great soulish song with background choirs and good hook. "Take the long way home" is a dance track, just like "Why Go" with Boy George. "God is a Dj" is defenitely the highlight of this album, it was a massive hit the same year and still works on the dancefloor. It reminds me a bit of "Insomnia" with Maxi Jazz lyrics and then the catchy dance sound hook. In the video he made "signs" when singing to send out his message to everyone. Dido also appaears on a few songs like "Hem of his garmant" but she's not in the spotlight on this album. "Sunday 8 PM" has alot of variation and it's a classic album from the great Faithless. Go and get it, if you haven't.
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Format: Audio CD
In My Opinion, Faithless are up there with The Beatles, Queen and Michael Jackson. Not in terms of megastar status, but about how much i totally dig the music.
I Remember hearing "God is a DJ" for the first time on a long night-time bus trip where i borrowed my friend's walkman - i was totally blown away, before i heard that song i used to totally despise what i called 'techno' music.
This, their second album, is easily their best. By this stage they had developed their distinctive faithless sound. A Brilliant Album, the best electronic album ever
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Format: Audio CD
This is probably the best CD ever released by any band other than the CURE. Moody, catchy and beautiful... the best electronic album ever. Every track is solid and the CD flows perfectly from beginning to end. "outrospective" is also great, but "sunday 8pm" is a milestone!
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Format: Audio CD
It is evident from Sunday 8PM that Faithless are an enormously talented band. Fusing trip-hop, house, hip-hop, trance, pop and world music, they create a truly innovative sound that sparkles out of the speakers in crystal. Rollo, a key member of the group, is Dido's older brother, and she herself features on two tracks, 'Postcards' and 'Hem of his Garment' the former of which's chorus is a very early version of her own song 'My Lover's Gone'.
Elsewhere we get instrumental chillout music ('The Garden'), straightahead clubbers' trance music ('God Is A DJ'), pop ('Hour of Need') and the dark, brooding, rap of standout 'Bring My Family Back' which is an amazing song with moving, painful lyrics, a dark beat and Maxi Jazz's chilling monologue rap with soulful backing vocals. This really is one of the greatest tracks of all time.
It is on the tracks where Maxi Jazz's raps take hold (like Bring My Family Back, and also the chilling closer 'Killer's Lullaby') that Faithless really shine, but they prove on Sunday 8PM that they can tackle a wide range of styles, fusing, inspiring and making great music for all moods.
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By The Orange Duke on July 18 2002
Format: Audio CD
It's Whitey Ford Sings the Blues without Whitey! It's lame, it's whiney, it's insipid. Please stop.
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By Oliver Steward on Feb. 26 2002
Format: Audio CD
Quite simply one of the most brilliant albums of recent years. The superb musicianship and crafting of beautiful melodies combined with breath taking production and mixing. The album gets better on every listening, as you delve deeper into it's enormity of abstract sounds and sweeping melodies. Crunching beats on songs such as 'Bring My Family Back' and 'Killer's Lullaby' complement the sorrowful but intelligent mournings and proverbs of Maxi Jazz. The album tells stories with it's music, and although listening to individual tracks is fine, lie down in a darkened room, with a pair of head phones listening to the devine grooves of Faithless is a pleasure that should be experienced by all.
Tracks:
1. The Garden - Beautiful instrumental track, one of the highlights of the album. Masterly crafted, there are so many layers of sound to listen. You may recognise the piano riff at the end from a Vodafone advertisment a couple of years back.
2. Bring My Family Back - Track starts with an interlude from Maxi Jazz linking it to the garden. "My world has become everything i've become, contained in the hum between voice and drum." speaks Maxi. The album contains many more little proverbs and quirks on life from the mind of Maxi. The track itself is a 'ballard' of sorts, Maxi speaking the woes of a man losing his family, and thus his life. Soulful backing singing covers the scathing beat, a song of woe and upset that sends a real shiver down your spine.
3. Postcards - A song about touring life. Contains a sample of the 3rd Gymnopedie by Eric Satie, that the songs works around. The beat becomes more and more heavy as the song builds and builds until the last chorus explodes into a firework of chords and singing. Dido provides the vocals - the song uses parts of 'My Lover's Gone'.
Read more ›
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