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Voodoo Lounge

3.5 out of 5 stars 73 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 11.97
Only 1 left in stock - order soon.
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 5 1994)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: EMI Music Canada
  • ASIN: B000000W6L
  • Other Editions: Paperback  |  Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record  |  DVD
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars 73 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #6,867 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Love Is Strong
2. You Got Me Rocking
3. Sparks Will Fly
4. The Worst
5. New Faces
6. Moon Is Up
7. Out Of Tears
8. I Go Wild
9. Brand New Car
10. Sweethearts Together
11. Suck On The Jugular
12. Blinded By Rainbows
13. Baby Break It Down
14. Thru And Thru
15. Mean Disposition

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. 2009.

Sous la houlette de Don Was, les Stones renouent avec la veine d'Exile On Main Street. Ils ne se contentent pas de multiplier des rocks pourtant exceptionnellement inspirés comme "Love Is Strong" ou "You Got Me Rocking". Ils s'aventurent du côté de la country aux effluves latino en compagnie de Flaco Jimenez, à l'accordéon sur "Sweethearts Together". Ils font cohabiter le trémolo des Staple Singers avec un refrain folk sur "Blinded By Rainbows" ; ils convoquent un clavecin sur "New Faces", fille naturelle de "Lady Jane". Même l'inévitable ballade susurrée par Jagger, "Out Of Tears", échappe à la routine : elle rappelle plus "Loving Cup" ou "Memory Motel" que "Fool To Cry". Personne ne s'en plaindra. --Hubert Deshouse

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
1994's "Voodoo Lounge" still remains one of the Rolling Stones' best later-period albums. With bassist Darryl Jones stepping in for the recently-departed Bill Wyman, Mick Jagger, Keith Richards and the lads deliver a great platter of rock 'n' roll containing some of their best material since "Undercover." "Love Is Strong" is an instant Stones classic, and more great rockers follow such as "You Got Me Rocking," "Sparks Will Fly," "I Go Wild," and the funky "Suck On The Jugular." "Brand New Car" and "Moon Is Up" are also great fun, "Out Of Tears" is one of the Stones' greatest ballads in a long time, and "Blinded By Rainbows" is also very nice. Mick's voice is still strong and distinctive, and kudos also go to Richards for his fine vocal duties on "The Worst" and "Thru And Thru." Richards and Ronnie Wood serve up some classy guitar licks throughout, and Charlie Watts is still a slammin' drummer to be reckoned with. These veteran rock warhorses sound totally inspired on this one: "Voodoo Lounge" is an excellent Stones album. Rock on, guys!
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Format: Audio CD
Voodoo Lounge is a fairly blah album. It has moments of great music that are sadly caught in the middle of an otherwise forgettable album.
Essentially, the songs on Voodoo Lounge that are meant to rock out in a sort of vintage Stones way (such as Love is Strong, Sparks Will Fly, I Go Wild), come across as rather flat and a little bit silly. If you can forget about the Stones' past accomplishments in rock (accomplishments such as "re-defining rock"), perhaps these songs could be enjoyable. However, compared with what they've done in the past, it's disappointing. I'm not a listener who longs for some "Golden Age" of a band and who therefore hates all new material. These tunes simply aren't that good.
However, the album's ballad work is generally quite good. Out of Tears, the famous ballad from this album is good, but carries on a bit too long to truly have an impact. However, New Faces, The Worst, and Thru and Thru are all devastatingly beautiful tunes. Okay, I'll admit that Out of Tears DOES tug on my least for the first 3 1/2 minutes of the tune.
I don't recommend buying this album at full price; however, you can find plenty of cheap used copies. If you enjoy Stones' ballads, then you should buy a copy (used) for the three (or four) truly good tunes here.
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Format: Audio CD
Darryl Jones is a very talented and versatile musician. When asked whether there is a musical genre that he prefers, Darryl Jones said that what matters is not what kind of music you play but the way you play. And he said that he likes to play aggressive regardless of whether he's playing jazz, rock or reggae.
As Darryl replaced Bill Wyman on bass, he really brought a whole new energy to the Stones. Darryl's energy is one of the reasons why Voodoo Lounge is such a good album. Just listen to the bass lines in Suck on the Jugular, Brand New Car, and Baby break it down.
In fairness though, one should admit that the whole band was very energetic and very inspired. All the fast songs have a lot of kick (love is strong, you got me rocking, sparks will fly, I go wild, and so on), while the slow songs (New Faces, Out of Tears) are in the Stones' best tradition.
A final note. Keith Richards sings two songs in this album: The Worst and Thru and Thru. These songs mark the beginning of a new phase in Keith Richards' songwriting. It's more intimate, more jazzy. These new songs sound much deeper. And it's not because Keith's voice has become a little bit darker. This new style, in years following Voodoo Lounge, produced several beautiful songs such as How can I stop and Thief in the night (Bridges to Babylon) and Losing My Touch (Forty Licks).
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Format: Audio CD
After just three years without a new Stones release, "Steel Wheels" was hailed as a comeback. But after that, it took the Stones five years to come up with "Voodoo Lounge".
So is it a better record than its predecessor?
Well, perhaps not..."Steel Wheels" was actually pretty good.
But "Voodoo Lounge" could have been better, it is just too long. In the "old days" it would have been a double LP, and it seems that many artists feel that with the longer playing time of the compact disc, they have to come up with more material.
If the Stones had cut five songs and put out a lean, mean ten-track CD instead, "Voodoo Lounge" would have felt like a much stronger album, but forgettable mediocrities like "Baby Break It Down" and "Suck On The Jugular" drag it down a little.
That's not to say that it doesn't have its share of excellent songs, however. "You Got Me Rocking" is one of the best, toughest rockers the Stones have done for many long years, all raw electric guitars and thundering drums, and a great lead vocal from Mick Jagger.
The opening song, the grinding "Love Is Strong", is great as well; Jagger plays some excellent, bluesy harmonica, and new bassist Darryl Jones contributes a deep, rumbling bass line.
Other highlights include the lean, up-tempo hard rock of the sleazy "Sparks Will Fly", the slow, acoustic "The Worst" (sung in a hoarse whisper by Keith Richards), the lovely ballads "Out Of Tears" and "Sweethearts Together", and the funky, swaggering blues-rocker "Brand New Car".
And fans of the "Sopranos" TV series will probably recognize Keith Richards' quietly menacing "Thru And Thru" as well.
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