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More Import, Original recording remastered, Soundtrack

4.0 out of 5 stars 88 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Sept. 3 1996)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import, Original recording remastered, Soundtrack
  • Label: EMI Europe Generic
  • ASIN: B000002UA4
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars 88 customer reviews
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1. Cirrus Minor
2. The Nile Song
3. Crying Song
4. Up The Khyber
5. Green Is The Colour
6. Cymbaline
7. Party Sequence
8. Main Theme
9. Ibiza Bar
10. More Blues
11. Quicksilver
12. A Spanish Piece
13. Dramatic Theme

Product Description

Product Description

Pink Floyd 2011 Remasters

Amazon.ca

Concocted for director Barbet Schroeder's dystopian hippie road flick, this album marks Floyd's first venture into film "scoring," a task they undertake with a verve that overshadows their lack of formal training in the field. With just a handful of cuts echoing the trippy, atmospheric space-rock that was so much a part of their early career, there's a surprisingly familiar dedication to songcraft evident here, especially for a soundtrack. Roger Waters's acoustic ballads ("Cirrus Minor," "Crying Song," "Green is the Color"), dark and dirge-like, are familiar predecessors to music that would highlight Wish You Were Here and The Wall, while Dave Gilmour's slashing riffs on "The Nile Song" also foreshadow greatness to come. Moody and surprisingly eclectic, More has rightly earned its place as a Floyd cult fave. --Jerry McCulley

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: LP Record
One of my favorite Floyd albums. I'll keep this short. The vinyl pressing is AWESOME! Beautifully mastered on 180 gram vinyl. This record sounds amazing. If the mastering is this good on the rest of the Floyd vinyl "re-issues" I'll be buying the lot.
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Format: Audio CD
This is possibly the most creative and Trippy Floyd and most music has always been! Chill Out!>To this music most of you won't like 'Izabar Bar' as much as I did. Some groovy friends of mine really like 'Green is the colour
I gave this four-stars because there is like three bad songs on this album
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Format: Audio CD
If I had to pick, I would have to say that this is probably my least favorite Pink Floyd album. It is an incredibly languid (almost stagnant in spots), disjointed, half-hearted effort that never quite takes off. At least that's how I'd remembered it. Yes it had been awhile, but I decided to break out the CD again before writing this review. I must admit, I'm glad I did, because it's better than I'd remembered.
To properly assess this recording, a few things should be considered. First, Pink Floyd was still very much a band in search of its sound. To say that More was "kind of experimental" is like saying Dark Side Of The Moon was "kind of successful". Second, this was the band's first effort at composing a full film score, and by all accounts it wasn't a major picnic. This was due in large part to the supervision of director Barbet Schroeder. Third, the entire record was written and recorded in eight days. Even for an immensely talented band like Pink Floyd, this is hardly an ideal timeframe to create. Finally, unlike soundtracks of today where hits of established pop successes are merely compiled together to generate maximum revenue, the Floyd were composing directly to scenes in the movie (ie; moody sounds and incidental music). The result is that there are as many bizarre fragmented moments as there are actual songs.
Considering all the above, one would likely expect a seriously flawed effort. However, despite all the failings of this record, the band managed to capture several moments of kaleidoscopic beauty. Songs range from the gentle acoustic breeze of Green Is The Color to the pounding rock of The Nile Song (and its evil twin, Ibiza Bar).
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Format: Audio CD
After the departure of Syd Barrett, but before the ascendency of lyrical giant Roger Waters and guitar giant David Gilmour, More shows the true talents of Pink Floyd's most underrated musicians: Rick Wright and Nick Mason (keyboards and drums respectively). In my opinion, it was these two who helped to maintain the continuity of the Pink Floyd style during this transitional period, and it's a real shame they were overshadowed later on in the band's career. The chaotic, jazzlike piece "Up the Khyber" says it all...although there is a little bass in it as well, both Mr. Wright and Mr. Mason truly shine.
Rick Wright fans will appreciate the prominence of his Farfisa organ in songs such as "Cirrus Minor", "Main Theme", and "Quicksilver"; this will also give you somewhat of an idea what he was like in concert during this time period.
Nick Mason fans should enjoy the more elaborate, improvisational, sometimes Eastern drumming style he shows in songs like "Party Sequence" (foreshadowing of the intro of "Time", perhaps?), "Main Theme", and "Up the Khyber", very much in contrast to his more laid-back style in later albums.
Another interesting feature of this album is the strangely "hard" songs for Pink Floyd, "The Nile Song" and "Ibiza Bar". Although completely different from anything else in the Pink Floyd catalogue (except maybe a vocal resemblance to Momentary Lapse's "Dogs of War"), they are very enjoyable. Another style you rarely hear, but is important to the Pink Floyd sound, is the blues: "More Blues" is an interesting piece, although I wish the drums wouldn't start and stop the way they do.
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Format: Audio CD
This album is hit and miss but so are most soundtracts anyhow. Rarely do movies contain full stand-alone songs through out. On this album, about half are substantial Floyd songs that are stand-alone and could be played on the radio. Those songs are good and make the album worth while. The other half contain Robert Fripp/King Crimson-like instrumental soundscapes backdropped by the keys/organ of Richard Wright as well as some interspersed guitar solos and percussion riffs. Not particulaly good/memorable. However, 1/2 of the album is vintage early Floyd and contains very melodical accoustic-based tracks like "Green is the Colour", "Cirrus Minor", "Cymbaline", rockers like "Nile Song" and "Ibiza Bar". "A Spanish Piece" is a 1-minute classical spanish piece by Gilmour which would have been much better as a longer piece as it ends too quick. I like these pieces but could do without many of the instrumental soundscapes (which seem like random noodling) as those are not my bag. Personally, I prefer this over Meddle and Obscured by Clouds. Definitely worth checking out for the stand-alone songs. I take that back about the instrumental pieces, the "Main Theme" and "Up the Khyber" are decent tracks that appear to have a middle-eastern sound to it. The story line of the movie looks corny and outdated but the packaging of the remastered cd is very good with many pictures from the film. Even though the movie/story-line is outdated, much of the music is not and the best tracks still sound fresh today. Definitely worth picking up. I even prefer it to any of their 70's material.
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