Fine Young Cannibals Import
Frequently Bought Together
Customers Who Viewed This Item Also Viewed
|1. Johnny Come Home|
|2. Couldn't Care More|
|3. Don't Ask Me to Choose|
|4. Funny How Love Is|
|5. Suspicious Minds|
|7. Move to Work|
|8. On a Promise|
|9. Time Isn't Kind|
|10. Like a Stranger|
|11. Suspicious Minds|
Digitally remastered and expanded two CD edition of this 1985 album from the British Pop hitmakers. Fine Young Cannibals was the eponymous debut album by the trio that came together when David Steele and Andy Cox (previously bass player and guitarist in The Beat) found charismatic singer Roland Gift to complete their new band. Launched with the Top Ten single 'Johnny Come Home', the album featured a further three singles, 'Blue', 'Funny How Love Is' and another huge Top Ten hit with the cover of Elvis Presley's 1969 hit 'Suspicious Minds'. The album was a considerable UK chart success, peaking at #11 in the album charts in the UK, and enjoying an impressive 27 week chart run. The bonus tracks include the three non-album b-sides and nine remixes of the two top ten hits. The booklet features annotation by Alan Robinson. Edsel.
What Other Items Do Customers Buy After Viewing This Item?
Top Customer Reviews
So, five stars for the music and mastering. I LOVE this record. But three stars for some glaring omissions (which hurts even more when you see how perfectly The Raw and the Cooked was done).
The songs are great, in particular, "Johnny Come Home", the cover of "Suspicious Minds"(With Jimmy Sommerville[Bronski Beat/The Communards] assisting on vocals) and "Blue", along with the remixes of "Johnny" and Suspicious Minds".
Definitely one of the better things to come out of the eighties
Most recent customer reviews
Who are you people out there who claim that this album is so wonderful? I bought this CD cuz I love The Raw and the Cooked, and I wanted to hear more from the Cannibals. Read morePublished on Oct. 24 2002 by L. Belasco
A true classic. The songs are still as listenable in the 21st century as they were in the era of disposable pop.Published on March 12 2001 by Steve Jones