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The Wall (Ltd Ed) Original recording remastered

4.5 out of 5 stars 462 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 39.61
Only 1 left in stock.
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (May 2 2000)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Original recording remastered
  • Label: EMI Music Canada
  • ASIN: B000006TRV
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars 462 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #35,011 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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Disc: 1
1. In The Flesh? (1994 Digital Remaster)
2. The Thin Ice (1994 Digital Remaster)
3. Another Brick In The Wall (Part 1) (1994 Digital Remaster)
4. The Happiest Days Of Our Lives (1994 Digital Remaster)
5. Another Brick In The Wall (Part 2) (1994 Digital Remaster)
6. Mother (1994 Digital Remaster)
7. Goodbye Blue Sky (1994 Digital Remaster)
8. Empty Spaces (1994 Digital Remaster)
9. Young Lust
10. One Of My Turns
See all 13 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Hey You
2. Is There Anybody Out There?
3. Nobody Home
4. Vera
5. Bring the Boys Back Home
6. Comfortably Numb
7. The Show Must Go On
8. In The Flesh (1994 Digital Remaster)
9. Run Like Hell (1994 Digital Remaster)
10. Waiting For The Worms (1994 Digital Remaster)
See all 13 tracks on this disc

Product Description

Product Description

Pink Floyd 2011 Remasters

The Wall is less a collection of songs than a single work, which is sometimes frustrating; the plot lacks enough coherence to hold the snippets of music together. However, there are occasional flashes of brilliance on what ranks as Pink Floyd's most ambitious project. Most of these come from the fully developed songs, which have become classics in their own right. "Hey You," "Mother," and especially "Comfortably Numb" are subtle, incredible pieces of music. Though complex, they move at a relaxed pace, allowing the listener to absorb them slowly; this kind of pacing was something Pink Floyd excelled at. Also worth noting is the "Another Brick in the Wall/The Happiest Days of Our Lives" medley, which has become a staple of rock radio. --Genevieve Williams. Digitally remastered 1994.

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
Well, firstly this album is no bomb. THe line above refers to a line in a song from the album called "MOTHER", it's fantastic. While "The Wall" is not Pink Floyd's best album, it comes close. It features Parts 1, 2 and 3 of "Another brick in the Wall" which is the only way to fully appreciate this song. The radio edit version is good, but not as effective as the album version.
Other standout tracks include:
Comfortably Numb - This song sends shivers up my spine every single time I hear it. If you enjoyed "On the turning away" (from their Momentary Lapse of Reason album) you will love this, they have a similar feel to them.
Run Like Hell - the introduction to this is simply brilliant.
Released in 1979, it was ahead of its time then. Re-released in 1999 as a new digital remaster, it should have stated on the sticker "20 Year Anniversary" but got a "30 Year Anniversary" sticker by mistake. A small detail. The new digital remaster is worth owning.
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Format: Audio CD
Pink Floyd's The Wall was released in December of 1979 and is a classic and regarded as the band's most ambitious masterwork. This album ranks up there with classic double albums The Lamb Lies Down on Broadway, Tommy, Quadrophenia, The White Album, Physical Graffiti, Electric Ladyland and many others. The concept for The Wall still holds up 25 years after its initial release. The idea came to bassist/vocalist Roger Waters whom was upset with himself after spitting on a fan on the last gig of the Animals tour. In 1978, Roger was writing and recording demos that would become The Wall. Meanwhile, drummer Nick Mason was off producing other acts(The Damned and Steve Hillage) whilst guitarist/vocalist David Gilmour and keyboardist Rick Wright were recording their first solo albums. In late 1978 the band, along with KISS/Alice Cooper/Peter Gabriel/Lou Reed producer Bob Ezrin, began demoing the songs for The Wall at Britannia Row Studios in London. The band properly began recording The Wall in April of 1979 in two studios in France(and later at studios in Los Angeles and New York) with Waters, Gilmour, Ezrin and engineer James Guthrie producing to avoid the crazy English tax laws as the band was almost bankrupt due to their agents stealing the money in a way that they still owed the British tax companies taxes. All of the songs, save four, were written by Roger. The album's three best tracks Young Lust, Comfortably Numb and Run Like Hell were co-written by Gilmour. Then, The Trial was co-written by Ezrin. The Wall was a concept album which told the story of a character named Pink(a composite of Roger Waters and Floyd founder Syd Barrett) whom goes through a traumatic childhood of losing his father in war(The Thin Ice and Another Brick in the Wall pt.Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD
With songs like "In the flesh?", "Run Like Hell," and "Another Brick In The Wall pt.2," The Wall just might be Floyd's darkest, hardest album. The lyrics certainly reflect that, telling the story of a disturbed young man whose life becomes so chaotic that he creates a sort of mental barrier between himself and the world, only to have it torn down, "exposing him in front of his peers," as the second to last song suggests. Throughout his life, our flawed protagonest deals with the death of his father, vicious teachers, an overbearing mother, the pain of growing up in a harsh world full of war and pain. He has a chaotic marriage ("Day after day, love turns gray..."). He becomes a drug-addicted rock star, and loses all of his privacy to the media and to fans. In the end all of demons come back to confront him in the absolutely stunning climatic song "The Trial." The story is dark, engrossing, and symbolic of our lives, and the trouble we go to in order to seperate ourselves from others. Wall could have made an excellent novel, if you ask me.
But above and beyond the story is the music in which it is contained. While Dark Side Of The Moon featured longer, slower songs which unfolded slowly and bled into one another, the songs on Wall are shorter and louder, more hard rock than progressive. "Young Lust," for example, is a fast paced flat out rocker reminescent of Physical Grafitti era Led Zeppelin. It's driven by a tough as nails guitar riff, a pounding bass line, and an instantly memorable chorus ("oooooooooooh.... I need a dirty woman!")
The album's oppener, "In The Flesh?," is a darkly cynical number that is a bit slower than most of The Wall's songs.
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Format: LP Record
No complaints about the quality of the vinyl or the album cover. The new (2016) release is amazingly quiet and sounds fantastic. My beef is the fact that it does not include a free digital download like "the endless river" did with it's vinyl release. If you're going to pay $40 for a premium product you should at least get the digital download as well. I prefer to listen to the vinyl version but I can't take it with me in the car. Pretty much every other artist provides a digital download and Pink Floyd has done so in the past as well. Why stop now?
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