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The Division Bell Original recording remastered, Original recording reissued

4.2 out of 5 stars 390 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 10.54
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Sept. 27 2011)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered, Original recording reissued
  • Label: EMI Music Canada
  • ASIN: B004ZNA7WY
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars 390 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #26,547 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Cluster One
2. What Do You Want From Me
3. Poles Apart
4. Marooned
5. A Great Day For Freedom
6. Wearing The Inside Out
7. Take It Back
8. Coming Back To Life
9. Keep Talking
10. Lost For Words
11. High Hopes

Product Description

Product Description

Pink Floyd 2011 Remasters

Amazon.ca

As Roger Waters's solo career set into a sunset of suspiciously self-serving Wall revivals and compelling if modest-selling solo efforts, his former band became one of the few outfits in the soft live market of the 1990s to burnish its stadium-filling appeal. But their recorded output wasn't quite so rosy. As all post-Dark Side of the Moon albums must have a Big Important Theme, The Division Bell is vaguely about levels of separation (did you say, duh!?), with more than one not-so-opaque lyrical jab at the estranged Waters. But there's a sense that the band may have put more thought into its trademark audio gimmickry (well represented here by the actual sound of the earth's crust cracking--you don't get that on Rage Against the Machine albums!--and a "spoken" intro by Dr. Stephen Hawking, or rather his voice synthesizer) than it did into its songs this time around. The opening "Cluster One" has a hypnotic minimalist lure that dissolves all too quickly into the bluesy waffle of "What Do You Want From Me," while Floyd Mach III leader Dave Gilmour's usually lyrical guitar work is uninspired throughout, a definite Floydian slip. Still, the band maddeningly manages a few moments of the old grandeur here and there. The Division Bell is not a great Pink Floyd album, but an all-too-fallible simulation. --Jerry McCulley --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By A Customer on July 16 2004
Format: Audio CD
pogo needs an ass beating.dont you think so?????.just check out his foolish reviews and you will see that while he has given great albums like wish you were here by the great pink floyd one stars,he has on the other hand given crappy albums by talentless overrated filth like britney spears and madonna five stars.i would advise you to ignore this joker's(pogo) stupid recommendations and buy this classic immortal album which has stood as a classic three decades after it was recorded.five stars.
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Format: Audio CD
I'm not a classic Floyd fan. I didn't grow up during their time, and I wasn't fortunate enough to have a parent, brother, sister or friend attempt to force them upon me in my youth. I knew of Pink Floyd, but I didn't know them. It wasn't until "Division Bell" was released did I even attempt to consume what Floyd had to offer. "Take It Back," not surprisingly, was the song that first caught my attention. So I bought "Division Bell." My first Floyd album. That was 10 years ago. I was 18.

Fast forward to 2002. I don't know what happened. I can't explain it. I had owned "Division Bell" for 8 years. But I still didn't get it. Until one day - I got it. I love this record. It's gorgeous. It's majestic. And it's oh so David Gilmour. I suppose that's the point. I became a serious David Gilmour fan. And a serious Pink Floyd fan, too. For 2 years now I've traveled the long and glorious history of Pink Floyd. From Syd to Dave. From pre Dark side to post Dark Side. All the way to "Division Bell" - my proverbial pot of gold. In a way, I feel bad for long time Floyd listeners. I can genuinely see how "Division Bell" might be difficult to digest. My unsolicited recommendation is this - empty your mind of all pre conceived ideas of what and who Pink Floyd are and try to listen to "Division Bell" as a clean slate. Maybe "Division Bell" isn't Pink Floyd. Maybe it is. In my opinion, it doesn't matter. "Division Bell" stands on it's own as a classic piece of work - no matter who created it.
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Format: Audio CD
Pink Floyd's most recent album The Division Bell was released in April of 1994(two full months before I graduated High School). The album was the first since their 1987 comeback A Momentary Lapse of Reason. The band spent four years on the Momentary project recording and touring(the tour ended in 1990). The band were inactive in 1991 and spent 1992 putting together the Shine On box. It was during an American radio interview in late 1992 that guitarist/vocalist David Gilmour revealed that the band would finally begin work on a new album in 1993. David, along with drummer Nick Mason and a fully reinstated keyboardist Rick Wright(whom was a sideman on the Momentary Lapse album and tour) recorded The Division Bell throughout 1993 and January of 1994 at David's own houseboat studio The Astoria with David producing with Bob Ezrin. When the album was released(I bought the CD the day it came out and the aqua blue vinyl and cassette), it was an instant smash hitting #1 in its first week and stayed put for four weeks in the Spring of 1994 whilst the band toured in support of the album and sold close to Four million in the US alone and many more worldwide. When I first put this album on, it reminded me of Wish You Were Here which is my favorite Pink Floyd album. This was the band's first theme album in years with its concept about lack of communication. The opening Cluster One is a superb instrumental and one of their best ever. What Do You Want From Me sounds like Have a Cigar(pt. 2) and is a great song and Dave and Rick's music just being as great as ever. The haunting Poles Apart starts out being about Syd and his descent into madness while the second verse (Hey You!Read more ›
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Format: LP Record Verified Purchase
20th Anniversary double vinyl version. I've had a cd version since the mid 90's and I have many of their vinyl releases from Piper on. Pink Floyd has always been one of the most creative groups and one of the few to produce a consistently high audio quality. This 180g vinyl set is no exception. The album is one of my favourites and the vinyl version is of excellent quality. A recommended buy. Bonus: The gatefold cover design is a classic.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
My first and only deluxe box set I have purchased and owned. This is packed with goodies. Listen to vinyl, CD or Blu-ray. On the Blu-ray you have both PCM 5.1 and DTS-Master Aduio 5.1 along with 96KHz/24 bit stereo audio. The bonus is you get a coupon that lets you download the 96/24 files.

Could not afford to do this all the time, but a great addition to ones music collection
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Format: Audio CD
Pink Floyd's most recent album The Division Bell was released in April of 1994(two full months before I graduated High School). The album was the first since their 1987 comeback A Momentary Lapse of Reason. The band spent four years on the Momentary project recording and touring(the tour ended in 1990). The band were inactive in 1991 and spent 1992 putting together the Shine On box. It was during an American radio interview in late 1992 that guitarist/vocalist David Gilmour revealed that the band would finally begin work on a new album in 1993. David, along with drummer Nick Mason and a fully reinstated keyboardist Rick Wright(whom was a sideman on the Momentary Lapse album and tour) recorded The Division Bell throughout 1993 and January of 1994 at David's own houseboat studio The Astoria with David producing with Bob Ezrin. When the album was released(I bought the CD the day it came out and the aqua blue vinyl and cassette), it was an instant smash hitting #1 in its first week and stayed put for four weeks in the Spring of 1994 whilst the band toured in support of the album and sold close to Four million in the US alone and many more worldwide. When I first put this album on, it reminded me of Wish You Were Here which is my favorite Pink Floyd album. This was the band's first theme album in years with its concept about lack of communication. The opening Cluster One is a superb instrumental and one of their best ever. What Do You Want From Me sounds like Have a Cigar(pt. 2) and is a great song and Dave and Rick's music just being as great as ever. The haunting Poles Apart starts out being about Syd and his descent into madness while the second verse (Hey You!Read more ›
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