Morten Vindberg

(REAL NAME)
 
Helpful votes received on reviews: 84% (43 of 51)
Location: Denmark
 

Reviews

Top Reviewer Ranking: 18,279 - Total Helpful Votes: 43 of 51
Nothing Can Hurt Me ~ Big Star
Nothing Can Hurt Me ~ Big Star
5.0 out of 5 stars Recommended, March 4 2014
"Nothing Can Hurt Me" is the music soundtrack for the documentary of the same title. All tracks are previously unreleased on CD, although there are no "new" songs that have not been previously released in any form. In short, these are alternative versions of well-known Big Star numbers; mostly new mixes of the known versions. It may be difficult to decide precisely what is new, but the sound of all tracks is great and it's a real pleasure to listen to these songs again. There are, however, also track where you are not in doubt that you listen to something for the first time. Examples of this could be the demo version of "O My Soul", which is different but almost as… Read more
Glimpses 1963-1968 (5CD+7-inch) ~ Yardbirds
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
This new box-release with legendary Yardbirds gives a very thorough insight into the group's musical development, and particularly in what the group stood for as a live-band. The vast majority of the many tracks over five CDs are live recordings from various places in the world, covering all periods of the group - from the early Clapton years till the Led Zeppelin transition period with Jimmy Page.

Besides the many live recordings there are exciting alternative takes , among others, "He's Always There", "Turn Into Earth" and "I Can't Make Your Way". Of regular studiorecordings there are only a few. Many BBC recordings are actually studio recordings in fine sound. Among these it… Read more
Sf Sorrow (Digipak) ~ the Pretty Things
Sf Sorrow (Digipak) ~ the Pretty Things
1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A Milestone!, Dec 1 2010
The Pretty Things' 1968 album "S.F. Sorrow" did not cause much attention when it was originally released.

The band had already shown, with their previous album "Emotions", that they wanted to explore new grounds, and that they felt that the r&b concept was too limited for them.

"Emotions" showed that the band possesed excellent songwriters in Wally Allen, Phil May and Dick Taylor. Unfortunately the production of that album was not too successful; at least at the time it was considered as some kind of a "disaster".

This is not the case with the follow-up album "S.F. Sorrow". The sound is great and Norman Smith's production captured the new psychedelic sounds… Read more