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Condition: Used: Very Good
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Nervous Night Import

4.0 out of 5 stars 5 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Feb. 1 2008)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Sony
  • ASIN: B0012GMX42
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars 5 customer reviews
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Customer Reviews

4.0 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

By Luc Morin TOP 1000 REVIEWER on Aug. 20 2014
Format: Audio CD
What do you get when you place 2 very well known British groups together. The Hooters is driving music, drinking music, dancing music, and or plain listening music. It makes me smile all the time . Very fun disc to listen to if life is bleak on you. If I recall , this became of the top 10 albums of the years in the mid 80's. Several big hits on this disc, great for BBQ season, all fun and games .

Cheers
Luc M
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By A Customer on March 16 2004
Format: Audio CD
I hadn't listened to this one in years, but the Hooters' debut album is one of those rare "what ever happened to those guys?" albums that runs deeper than just one or two memorable tunes. "And We Danced" is the signature hit, one that brings back happy memories of that era, but the hits keep coming with the bouncy "Day by Day," there's "South Ferry Road," a great tune that fits neatly with the best of both the 80s stylings of Bryan Adams or Huey Lewis and the 90s pop bands like the Gin Blossoms or Counting Crowes, and there's also the haunting "Don't Take My Car Out Tonight." "Nervous Night" is also good, and "Blood From a Stone" is solid filler.
It's not flawless. Personally, I find "Where Do The Children Go" embarrassingly syrupy and dated, "She Comes in Colors" feels like a knockoff of the Rolling Stones' "She's A Rainbow," and "All You Zombies" is also a bit cheesy, although in a guilty-pleasure kind of way. If 80s music generally makes you cringe, you won't think much of The Hooters. But if you like pop/rock that's not embarrassed to be earnest and upbeat, this one's worth the price.
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Format: Audio CD
I never paid too much attention to the Hooters during my musical awakening. Yes, I was aware of them and their singles, but it wasn't "Johnny B" from One Way Home, that caught my eye. Anyway, in listening to Nervous Night, this rollicking treasure from the 80's, I see now what I've missed.
"And We Danced" is fun blaze of hard rock guitars and keyboard synths, with some traces of 50's-60's rock, not just the rhythm but the use of "be-bop" and "a hard day's night" clearly owes a nod to Gene Vincent and the Beatles. The danceable chorus, highlighted by the keyboards, is simply fun: "And we danced, like a wave on the ocean, romanced/We were liars in love and we danced/Swept away for a moment by chance/And we danced and danced and danced." And danced and danced and... oh yeah, this is the stuff!
"Day By Day" begins with droning keyboards, mandolin, before repeating the danceable rock of the other single. There is a great guitar solo after the bridge.
"All You Zombies" is a measured, slowed-down number about Moses and Noah, and for ordinary people, the "all you zombies" in the title, to watch out for the pieces of the Commandments/rain that'll fall on them.
OK, back to boogeying time with "Don't Take My Car Out Tonight", which sports three guitar riffs followed by a five harmonica toots (1 2345) repeated in the verses. Keyboards take over in the chorus
The country-folkishly tinged title track is about a couple on the run and the woman seems a tad more crazy and footloose than the man. "But you're just laughing while the sirens wail/all around the world in the Globe hotel/If Isabella has her way it's gonna be a nervous day as well.
Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD
I never paid too much attention to the Hooters during my musical awakening. Yes, I was aware of them and their singles, but it wasn't "Johnny B" from One Way Home, that caught my eye. Anyway, in listening to Nervous Night, this rollicking treasure from the 80's, I see now what I've missed, apart from the work they did on Cyndi Lauper's debut.
"And We Danced" is fun blaze of hard rock guitars and keyboard synths, with some traces of 50's-60's rock, not just the rhythm but the use of "be-bop" and "a hard day's night" clearly owes a nod to Gene Vincent and the Beatles. The danceable chorus, highlighted by the keyboards, is simply fun: "And we danced, like a wave on the ocean, romanced/We were liars in love and we danced/Swept away for a moment by chance/And we danced and danced and danced." And danced and danced and... oh yeah, this is the stuff!
"Day By Day" begins with droning keyboards, mandolin, before repeating the danceable rock of the other single. There is a great guitar solo after the bridge.
"All You Zombies" is a measured, slowed-down number about Moses and Noah, and for ordinary people, the "all you zombies" in the title, to watch out for the pieces of the Commandments/rain that'll fall on them.
OK, back to boogeying time with "Don't Take My Car Out Tonight", which sports three guitar riffs followed by a five harmonica toots (1 2345) repeated in the verses. Keyboards take over in the chorus.
The country-folkishly tinged title track is about a couple on the run and the woman seems a tad more crazy and footloose than the man. "But you're just laughing while the sirens wail/all around the world in the Globe hotel/If Isabella has her way it's gonna be a nervous day as well.
Read more ›
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