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Tiny Music... Songs From the Vatican Gift Shop


Price: CDN$ 13.28 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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15 new from CDN$ 5.45 35 used from CDN$ 0.01 2 collectible from CDN$ 21.70

Frequently Bought Together

Tiny Music... Songs From the Vatican Gift Shop + Core + Purple
Price For All Three: CDN$ 26.59

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 26 1996)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Atlantic
  • ASIN: B000002J8M
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (104 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #7,683 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Press Play
2. Pop's Love Suicide
3. Tumble In The Rough
4. Big Bang Baby
5. Lady Picture Show
6. And So I Know
7. Trippin' On A Hole In A Paper Heart
8. Art School Girl
9. Adhesive
10. Ride The Cliche
11. Daisy
12. Seven Caged Tigers

Product Description

Product Description

Certified double platinum by the RIAA 5/98

Amazon.ca

Grunge was the Stone Temple Pilots' stock-in-trade on their first two albums, but Tiny Music takes the group beyond such stylistic limitations. There's still plenty of grinding, metallic alt-rock here, thanks to "Pop's Love Suicide," "Big Bang Baby," and "Trippin' on a Hole in a Paper Heart." "Lady Picture Show" is a bracing blast of Beatlesesque pop, however, while "And So I Know" finds Weiland crooning over, of all things, cocktail jazz. The album's dozen tracks find the troubled singer musing (rather creepily) about the price of fame on "Adhesive" ("Sell more records if I'm dead... Hope it's sooner / Hope it's near corporate records' fiscal year"), and not apologizing for his bad behavior ("Tumble in the Rough" asserts, "I'm looking for a new stimulation"; bet you are, Scott). But they're rock stars, not role models, and Tiny Music is STP's edgiest, most accomplished effort. --Daniel Durchholz

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Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By "i_am_great" on Dec 30 2003
Format: Audio CD
bother reading the one star reviews written by closed minded morons who like bands that put out the same garbage over and over and over again. When i see people talking badly about tiny music because "it's no core or purple, those were good STP albums" it really angers me. If STP had put out 5 albums that all sounded like core and purple, then people would be writing reviews saying "it sounds just like all of their other albums."
Don't get me wrong, I love core and purple, but i like them equally as much as tiny music, no.4, and shagri-la dee da. Now down to the actual Tiny Music review.
This is a fantastic, diverse album, that has some of my favorite STP songs ever. Songs like "Tripping on a whole in a paper heart", "Adhesive", and "Tumble in the rough" are amazing STP songs and Weilands singing on tripping sends chills down my back just because of the passion you can hear him putting out. This CD is, in a whole, softer then core, purple, and No.4, in general, but that doesn't mean that it isn't still a fantastic album. When i put it on, i just can't stop it, and pretty much every time i listen to it, i listen to it all the way through.
Now do the right thing and go out and buy this CD, you won't regret it (unless you want to hear the same cds redone over and over and over again).
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on Aug. 14 1999
Format: Audio CD
After one of the greatest albums ever ("Core"), was released, and followed up with a phenomenal album ("Purple"), they give hardcore fans this B.S.? I bought this album anticipating a hard rock CD, with high powered guitars, and deep vocals, similar to Eddie Vedder's or Chris Cornell's, and when I heard it, I was so close to vomiting..... All I could ask is WHY? One decent track, ("Trippin On A Hole In My Paper Heart") and the rest sucks? Come on!!!! People have pointed fingers at STP for being "clones" or "rip-offs", and stealing everybody else's musical style, but does that really drive them to degenerating into this crap? "Core" is one of the best CDs I have ever heard, (it even outranks Nirvana *gasp* in my book) and when they got weaker when they released "Purple", I thought they would follow that with something similar..... and now we have "Tiny Music", the biggest disappointment ever. I hope Weiland and crew can get their act together, and put together a CD similar to "Core" or "Purple" in their follow up.
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By A Customer on Sept. 25 2003
Format: Audio CD
The Stone Tempe Pilots are in the zone with their third album. They continue to improve (and adjust) their sound and take the listener to a whole new level of listening experience--a feat that is matched by only a handful of bands in recent history. Instead of falling in the rut of playing what worked in the past just to keep the audience base intact, STP ventured out into new territory while dealing with difficult personal issues. Their melodic, flowing undertones set them apart from any competition they faced in the early to mid '90s (including Pearl Jam--I'm a big fan, too, but STP comes out leaps and bounds over the Seattle band in the end--beginning with "Purple" and continuing with this album). If you enjoyed "Purple," you will be more than satisfied with this CD. There were moments of foreshadow in "Purple" that let you know where the group was heading in terms of style ("Interstate Love Song" and "Vasoline" are two songs that could have easily been placed on "Tiny Music.") The most obvious addition to STPs repetoire in "Tiny Music" were the two outstanding instrumentals--"Press Play" and "Daisy." As a huge Paul McCartney fan, "Daisy" reminded me of the feel of McCartney's first album, "McCartney." Needless to say, I was more than impressed with that. "Press Play" sets the stage for the rest of the album and is quite pleasing to the ear (cheesy, but true). "Pop's Love Suicide" is blunt, sleek, and powerful all at the same time, and "Tumble in the Rough" is a high-charged rock song penned by Weiland (a rare musical composition credited to the singer).Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD
Tiny Music is... well... different from Core and Purple. It's a complete stylistic departure from the previous two albums, as the band experimented with different music styles that made STP almost unrecognizable when this album hit stores in the spring of 1996. Grunge was dead, though the nail had yet to be polunged in for many Nirvana imitators were around at this time, so STP, being the smart band they were, went in an alternate direction than releasing a bland imitation of Purple. They took the different styles they hinted at in Purple and ran with them.
The band used more of a groovy sound in songs like Press Play, And So I Know, and Art School Girl, some of their catchiest songs ever. Adhesive could be seen as an 'epic' of sorts, for Scott Weiland laments about success and the song is very low-key, with some hints of jazz since they brought in a trumpet player for this song. The band still rocks on many of the songs, but it sounds a lot more confined and a lot more raw than the songs on the two previous albums, and Weiland's vocals are more scratchy on this album as opposed to the strong vocals he used on Core and Purple. Though his addictions were catching up to him.
This album most likely will bewilder fans of the group's heavier sound portrayed on the rest of their albums, but Tiny Music is a very artistic album with many highs, and proved that STP was capable of working w/ many styles of music and succeeding.
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