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You Gotta Say Yes To Anoth Original recording remastered


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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Oct. 27 2005)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered
  • Label: Mercury - Universal Special Imports
  • ASIN: B000AC5LDO
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #2,252 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. I Love You
2. Lost Again
3. No More Words
4. Crash Dance
5. Great Mission
6. You Gotta Say Yes To Another Excess
7. Swing
8. Heavy Whispers
9. Smile On You
10. Pumping Velvet
11. Salut Mayoumba
12. Base For Alec
13. Rubber West
14. You Gotta Say Yes To Another Excess
15. Live At The Roxy
16. Pumping Velvet
17. I Love You

Product Description

This remastered album contains the seminal singles 'I Love You' and 'Lost Again', and also contains 6 total bonus tracks, 3 available for the first time on CD including 'Rubber West', 'Pumping Velvet' (club mix) & 'I Love You' (club mix) plus 'Base For Alec', 'You Gotta Say Yes To Another Excess' (club mix) & 'Live At The Roxy N.Y.'. Universal. 2005.

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Customer Reviews

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Most helpful customer reviews

Format: Audio CD
Well, sort of, anyway. You see, there are a couple of tracks that are very... EIGHTIES. And they are, well, pretty bloody awful actually, if listened to as single tracks ("I Love You" & "No More Words").
However, as an album, listened to in its entirety, it's FANTASTIC! The over-dated songs merge in with the good ones, making an album that flows very smoothly. There are, after all, some absoloute classics here.
"Lost Again" has a real emotional quality that many songs are lacking. The gravally vocals compliment the lyrics and guitars. "Crash Dance" is short and sweet, with the basic layout of a techno track. "Great Mission" and "You Gotta Say Yes..." are pretty bizarre, but that's part of Yello's charm, and it's all good fun (once you work out what the lyrics are...). "Swing" never fails to make my foot tap, and "Salut Mayomba" is a haunting latin-influenced piece of class.
Of course, you can take Yello, or you can leave them, but I strongly suggest you take this album. Before "Oh Yeah" and "The Race", before they got way too commercial, before the REAL excess of the eighties, Yello were one of the best. And this album is one of the best as well.
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By "nicolissi" on June 12 1999
Format: Audio CD
This is one of the oddest albums I have heard in a long time. Yello has always been an oddity. Songs like "Crash Dance", "You gotta say yes to another excess" are very odd indeed, but likable. My personal favorite on here is "I love you" just the sound & the way it's done is very interesting. I also liked "Lost again" it shows emotion & it's really great to listen to. This album does have a lot of synth in it, but it's worth listening too. I mean these are the same guys who made "Oh Yeah". It's definitely worth a listen!
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By ? on March 22 2010
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
You Gotta Say Yes To Another by Yello
i think you say this is tecno dance music. lots of sounds and noises, with keyboards. i don't think is much else used to create this album then keyboards but still pretty interesting concept. i've never listened to anything else they have produced so i can say check out their other albums. I think this is the best they ever achieved in music. Excellent album to have in your collection, unique and original. deep mysterious vocals that many have tried to copy. a definite check me out album from the past.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 10 reviews
4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Nearly 20 years old but still going strong!!! March 12 2002
By Mark Finch - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Well, sort of, anyway. You see, there are a couple of tracks that are very... EIGHTIES. And they are, well, pretty bloody awful actually, if listened to as single tracks ("I Love You" & "No More Words").
However, as an album, listened to in its entirety, it's FANTASTIC! The over-dated songs merge in with the good ones, making an album that flows very smoothly. There are, after all, some absoloute classics here.
"Lost Again" has a real emotional quality that many songs are lacking. The gravally vocals compliment the lyrics and guitars. "Crash Dance" is short and sweet, with the basic layout of a techno track. "Great Mission" and "You Gotta Say Yes..." are pretty bizarre, but that's part of Yello's charm, and it's all good fun (once you work out what the lyrics are...). "Swing" never fails to make my foot tap, and "Salut Mayomba" is a haunting latin-influenced piece of class.
Of course, you can take Yello, or you can leave them, but I strongly suggest you take this album. Before "Oh Yeah" and "The Race", before they got way too commercial, before the REAL excess of the eighties, Yello were one of the best. And this album is one of the best as well.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Fans robbed March 5 2011
By dh - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Why do music companies insist on giving the finger to fans by re-releasing classic albums with tracks that are edited from the original 12" versions? In this case I Love You 12" is an edited, shortened version from the original 12". Fans buy these re-releases, and fans are going to be the ones that notice these things.

Thanks for doing this :-(
8 of 11 people found the following review helpful
Buy this album Feb. 14 2006
By Ski Boy - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This is a seminal electronic album that no-one should be without. This version includes the track Rubber West, which as far as I am aware has not been available since the original cassette pressing, and also various very hard to come by 12's, most notably Pumping Velvet, which is nothing less than a rare dancefloor classic. Get it.
Excessively Great Escapism for Weirdos. Jan. 13 2012
By Merman - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This is Yello's greatest moment by far. It finds them in between a period of simple but lacking congo electro and before the release of Oh Yeah. It sounds lost in its own time and is a universe unto itself - and your in it. It unfolds like a soundtrack/travelogue - you're in a 1920's discotheque and then you're in a thunder storm quietly floating in a black canoe through the Amazon and gods there. Every track is brilliant/too clever for it's own good.

The musical fusions on here are mind boggling - spaghetti western electro? It's so incredibly funky and erotic - definitely music to fmuk to on a hot summer night. You know the movies where Moses comes down from the mountain and all the people are dancing and laughing and drinking and fmuking their brains out? - this is the music they were dancing to. Do not play at your next church dance - without using profanity at all, it just sounds dirty in a homoerotic Prince sort of way.

I'm not a big fan of remastered/extra track releases. Most of them don't sound any better than the original pressing - it's just volume. But I thought before I tried any of the other Yello remasters this would be the one I would get first - I'm not going to quibble about missing seconds of a remix or the missing remix I used to dance to almost 30 years ago - the eleven tracks of this album are intact and sounding better than ever, the best remastering I've heard yet...the pops, whizzes and burping gorilla sound so great - I would pay ten times the purchase price to have this. How the collective ears and feet don't register this type of thing is beyond me - I gave up worrying about that years ago - just buy and enjoy for yourself if this happens to be your type of thing.

I headed to my local record shop thirty years ago to buy a copy of Simon & Garfunkel's 'Bookends' but had been stopped by the moody, red headed and vicious chick/clerk I'd seen at high school off and on - I guess she knew me better than I knew myself.
Yello In The Land Of The Multicolored Groove May 7 2011
By Andre S. Grindle - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
For some reason never got much credit for their blend of new wave,funk,Italo-disco and early hip-hop. Deservedly The Art Of Noise got most of it and as you know both of these groups could'nt be more different. One of the main difference was Yello's high eccentricity,wit and humor and on their first two albums (1980 and 1981 respectively) they firmly established a unique sound that even to this day would be hard to copy. Of course Yello would get a lot of flack,even called names like "campy" (not used too kindly in their case) mainly because of how fully they embraced the 80's and it's instrumental and rhythmic ethic. But one could never give this trio (they still were that when this was released) for not being inventive and original in their approch. That and being able to progress technologically and musically as the decades music progressed was a big plus.

On this album Yello turned up the the funk and jazz elements of their sound. They'd always been present to a degree but they really leaped out here in many places. On "I Love You" and "No More Words" the hardcore electrofunk was laid on thick. Not only that but you also had songs such as "Great Mission" and the title cut which introduce swampy,slick and slinkly basslines and drum rolls to a brooding funk-fusion sound sort of like a more new wave variation of Miles Davis's sound during this era. On "Swing" there's a similar type of big band Cab Calloway flavor to the song. The exotic worldbeat influences of "Salut Mayoumba" and the stomping,likewise swing influenced "Crash Dance" round out this excellent set.

This album basically ammounted to the last of this particular aspect of their sound they would release. Now it's not that the sound they had on this and two previous albums before it (note how each album expanded rhytmically and musically to the next). Always searching for influences,both vocally and musically from just about everywhere in the globe,and often times seemingly from off of it for their rhythmic sound renderings Dieter Meier,Boris Blank and here Carlos Paron there was a sense that without any controversy as to orgins a sort of all world rhythm during the new wave era might actually work.


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