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Crush CD-ROM

4.1 out of 5 stars 265 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 8.00 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 13 2000)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD-ROM
  • Label: Universal Music Canada
  • ASIN: B00004TQX0
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars 265 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #25,074 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. It's My Life
2. Say It Isn't So
3. Thank You For Loving Me
4. Two Story Town
5. Next 100 Years
6. Just Older
7. Mystery Train
8. Save The World
9. Captain Crash & The Beauty Queen From Mars
10. She's A Mystery
11. I Got The Girl
12. One Wild Night

Product Description

Product Description

Japanese only SHM pressing. The SHM-CD [Super High Material CD] format features enhanced audio quality through the use of a special polycarbonate plastic. Using a process developed by JVC and Universal Music Japan discovered through the joint companies' research into LCD display manufacturing SHM-CDs feature improved transparency on the data side of the disc allowing for more accurate reading of CD data by the CD player laser head. SHM-CD format CDs are fully compatible with standard CD players. Universal. 2009.

Amazon.ca

The growling, choppy guitar sample that opens the first track here, "It's My Life," is a virtual declaration of intent for the first Bon Jovi album in five years, a statement that they're updating the sound without abandoning the traditional virtues that made them one of the biggest bands on the planet. So make way for a hi-tech parade of smooth-but-gutsy rock anthems, almost any one of which will gladden the heart of every AOR radio programmer in the land. Unless the world has changed irredeemably, cuts like the midpaced heartbreak chugger "Say It Isn't So" are destined to become Bon Jovi standards, while an outbreak of scarf-waving and lighter-flicking is certain to accompany any live performance of the big weepie, "Thank You For Loving Me." Arguably, everything on Crush is done by the numbers, but with consummate pros like Jon Bon Jovi and Richie Sambora at the helm, these are the kind of numbers you have to take seriously, because by the second time they kick into the chorus of any song it's damn near impossible not to sing along. --Johnny Black


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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
glad I purchased this cd... lots of wonderful songs ..I do not think there is one cd from Jon Bon Jovi you do not like... nice addition to addition..... Love this gentle man and I am glad he is happy go lucky fellow who loves his family parents and his devoted fans.... best wishes in new year sincerely Marcelle
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Format: Audio CD
Having just made some of the best music of all time, with the "Keep the Faith" era musical creativity blooming in the minds of Jon, Richie, and David, a worrisome questionmark was felt with the still-solid release of "These Days." Sadly in the music industry, if you're out of the limelight more than 2 years, you need a "comeback", even if you are a 100 million seller.
Hence a distraction from your artistic endeavors, and a preoccupation with getting a catchy hook broadcast through mass-media. This album's commercial success was an incredible fluke with the lucky homerun of "It's My Life." That's the only song that sold the album. For no reason that I can fathom, Richie started underplaying, the epic musical ventures of only a few years back seemed suddenly forgotten to Jon, and the band got a little safe, and dare I say, a bit bland for the otherwise very popular release, "Crush."
Bon Jovi? Bland? Blasphemous. Still, 60% of the album lacks real musical muscle and creativity. That's not just the conclusion derived from comparing the album to the past, God knows we need our band to evolve in order to stay relevant, and thank God with "Bounce," and the experimental (though in a safe way) "This Left Feels Right," we're a little more back on track now - if not the place on the track we were in 1989, atleast it's the same FORWARD moving railway. Nonetheless, "Crush" worried me a bit. Even though they still maintained the "Bon Jovi sound," the Bon Jovi sound began getting a little shy and wanting to blend in with what all the uninspired acts of the day tirelessly churn out to our abused ears. A comeback? NO! They were always there. A return to their roots? NO! This album is way too conservative for that.
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Format: Audio CD
Having just made some of the best music of all time, with the "Keep the Faith" era musical creativity blooming in the minds of Jon, Richie, and David, a worrisome questionmark was felt with the still-solid release of "These Days." Sadly in the music industry, if you're out of the limelight more than 2 years, you need a "comeback", even if you are a 100 million seller.
Hence a distraction from your artistic endeavors, and a preoccupation with getting a catchy hook broadcast through mass-media. This album's commercial success was an incredible fluke with the lucky homerun of "It's My Life." That's the only song that sold the album. For no reason that I can fathom, Richie started underplaying, the epic musical ventures of only a few years back seemed suddenly forgotten to Jon, and the band got a little safe, and dare I say, a bit bland for the otherwise very popular release, "Crush."
Bon Jovi? Bland? Blasphemous. Still, 60% of the album lacks real musical muscle and creativity. That's not just the conclusion derived from comparing the album to the past, God knows we need our band to evolve in order to stay relevant, and thank God with "Bounce," and the experimental (though in a safe way) "This Left Feels Right," we're a little more back on track now - if not the place on the track we were in 1989, atleast it's the same FORWARD moving railway. Nonetheless, "Crush" worried me a bit. Even though they still maintained the "Bon Jovi sound," the Bon Jovi sound began getting a little shy and wanting to blend in with what all the uninspired acts of the day tirelessly churn out to our abused ears. A comeback? NO! They were always there. A return to their roots? NO! This album is way too conservative for that. That said, allow me to praise some of the highlights.
Read more ›
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By A Customer on Sept. 2 2003
Format: Audio CD
What's changed since Bon Hoki sped up his voice to hit the high notes on Livin' On a Prayer in 1986? Well, the lad and his band are using new haircare products, all posey like Reservoir Dogs with hundred dollar bouffants and holstered water pistols. Pinch yourself if you expected Crush would be anything other than Slippery When Wet, Version 8.1 - underachieving teeny-bop pop metal with heavy investments in dream date posturing and a bit of moldered bread crust for lyrical and musical development. Rife with simpleton observations (It's My Life, Just Older) and grade school rhyme schemes scotch-taped with a hamfist, this is negligent evolution at it's most patronizingly ignorable. The harmonies are a study in gobbledy vocal tricks, a wad of gimped and fussed-over enthusiasm for a textbook of unabashed chintz sentiments nicked arrantly from a Barbie colouring book (Thank You For Loving Me, I Got the Girl, She's a Mystery). The rest is just-add-water puff rock; imagineless chungling boom bam for everyone but dreamy-eyed, teddy bear-hugging Teen Beat girlies and beer-blitzed white boys cruising in Billy Joe Jim Bob's bondo'ed Trans Am on Main Street, Popcorntown, U.S.A. Give the trophy though to Captain Crash and the Beauty Queen From Mars, now officially the stupidest song title in the history of rock.
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