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Rocker_Man "Rocker_Man" (Albany, NY)

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5.0 out of 5 stars Another five-star effort from the classic hard rockers, June 15 2004
This review is from: Destroyer (Audio CD)
Destroyer (1976.) KISS's fourth album.
KISS had released three excellent studio albums, but sadly, they didn't get much of an audience from them. Fortunately though, the band's live release, 1975's Alive!, shot the band to new heights due to its surprising sales rate. At long last, the classic hard rockers were getting the attention that they so desperately needed. And the following year, they released their fourth studio album. How does Destroyer measure up? Read on for my review.
On this album, KISS attempted to expand their musical horizons, and while many fans of the band found this to be questionable at the album's time of release, this would ultimately make them a stronger band as a whole. Kicking off the album is one of the band's biggest hits of all, Detroit Rock City. And only on this album, you get the version with the full-length intro. It's immediately followed by another excellent classic hard rocker, King Of The Night. The severely underrated God Of Thunder comes next. This is a Gene Simmons composition, and it's actually one of his finest. Great Expectations, the next number, is very different from what you'd expect from KISS in that it uses orchestral stuff, but it's still a pretty good song. Flaming Youth is a rock anthem that had some serious potential, but sadly, fans have all but forgotten it. What a shame. Probably the most underrated song on the album is Sweet Pain. It's a solid rocker through and through, and it deserves more credit than it gets. Shout It Out Loud would become a massive hit for the band, although not nearly as big a hit as the opener. This is an excellent number on which Paul and Gene split lead vocal duties. Next up is the ultra-slow and melodic ballad Beth, which Peter Criss wrote for his wife. Although it was very different from what fans had grown to expect from KISS, it helped the band to win over a much larger audience. The closer, Do You Love Me, is also a good track, but it's lacking the excellent guitar parts that make so many of the band's songs great. Oh, well. In the end, this is one of KISS's finest albums.
In the late nineties, KISS's albums got remastered and rereleased. The remastering makes these classic albums sound better than ever, and the expanded liner notes are a real treat as well. I was hoping they'd put some bonus tracks on these reissues, but sadly, they didn't. Oh, well. That's not gonna change my views of the album.
KISS's fourth album is arguably their most popular, and it's arguably their best one, too. This was their first wildly popular studio album, and probably the one that won over the largest audience. If you're a KISS fan, casual or die-hard, there's no excuse for not owning this album.

Dressed to Kill
Dressed to Kill
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5.0 out of 5 stars Third time's the charm, June 15 2004
This review is from: Dressed to Kill (Audio CD)
Dressed To Kill (1975.) KISS's third album.
Although KISS had only released two albums by the time 1975 had begun, they had already shown that they had some serious potential to become rock legends. Gene Simmons, Paul Stanley, Peter Criss, and Ace Frehley were all rock and roll geniuses, and had proven the point on their first two albums. However, the first album that would bring the band some major popularity would be their third studio album, 1975's Dressed To Kill. How does it measure up? Read on and find out.
There's a reason that this became the first wildly successful KISS album - It's one of the best ones they've ever recorded. Fron start to finish, the boys serve up some of the finest classic hard rockers that have ever been recorded. Room Service kicks the album off, and I don't think they could have started the album off in a better way. Two Timer is a solid second track, as well. Ladies In Waiting is a Gene Simmons composition, and as you probably expected, it's a damn fine one, too. Getaway features Peter Criss on lead vocals, and Ace serves up one of his classic riffs. You've gotta love Ace's guitar mastery. Rock Bottom features an excellent melodic intro and, not long thereafter, becomes a pretty cool up tempo rocker - one of the band's most underrated songs, in my opinion. C'mon And Love Me would become a pretty big hit for the band, and it's not surprising that it did - this is an awesome song. Anything For My Baby isn't one of the stand out tracks on the album, but it's still a very good song. She and Love Her All I Can are also excellent rockers, just what you'd expect from KISS. Closing out the album is one of the band's biggest hits, Rock And Roll All Nite. This version isn't nearly as good as the more popular live version from Alive!, but it's solid nonetheless. In the end, you're left with one of KISS's finest efforts.
The KISS catalogue was remastered and rereleased in the late nineties. The remastering works wonders on the sound quality, and the expanded liner notes are a nice touch, as well. I was hoping they'd include some bonus tracks, but I'm not complaining. This is an excellent reissue of an excellent album.
There's really nothing more to be said here. If you're a KISS fan, Dressed To Kill is worthy of a place in your collection. This was the album that brought the band their first true popularity, but it wouldn't be until the next one, 1976's Destroyer, that they would become true rock and roll superstars. Still, this is an excellent album through and through - five stars all the way.

Hotter Than Hell
Hotter Than Hell
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4.0 out of 5 stars 4.5 stars - KISS's sophomore album, June 15 2004
This review is from: Hotter Than Hell (Audio CD)
Hotter Than Hell (1974.) KISS's second album.
In the earlier half of 1974, KISS released their debut album. It was an excellent album, but sadly, it failed to sell well. They needed to release a follow-up as quickly as possible. While they were out touring, they rush-recorded their second album, Hotter Than Hell, and released it almost immediately. How is the band's sophomore album? Read on for my review.
I should probably state ahead of time that the rush-recording of this album really shows in many places. For example, the drums don't sound all that great in many places, and the sound quality really takes a hit due to the limited production. Those flaws aside, the band did manage to create another excellent album. The opener, Got To Choose, is a track about a man who forces his woman to choose between him or another man. In addition to excellent lyrical work, the track features excellent guitar playing by both Paul and Ace. Ace's solo is killer. Parasite never became as popular as some of the other tracks on the album, but it's also an excellent track. The riffs here, as well as Gene's vocals, are all great. Goin' Blind, the album's next track, is also good. Once again, Ace has a solo in the song, and that helps to improve the overall quality. The big hit on this album is, rather obviously, the title track. The chorus is one of the most memorable in a KISS song, and the guitar work is, once again, nothing short of excellent. With Let Me Go Rock And Roll, the band implements elements of fifties rock into their sound. What's really surprising is that this ends up working very well! Track eight, Mainline, features Peter Criss on lead vocals! For being the band's drummer, he sure can sing well. I never expected him to be able to sing that well. Strange Ways, one of the heavier tunes on the album, finishes it off, and does a good job of it. All in all, another excellent album from the band.
In the late nineties, KISS's albums got remastered and rereleased. The remastering makes these classic albums sound better than ever, and the expanded liner notes are a real treat as well. I was hoping they'd put some bonus tracks on these reissues, but sadly, they didn't. Oh, well. That's not gonna change my views of the album.
Overall I feel that this album is very good. I don't think it's quite as good as the debut (I think the debut is only marginally better, though), but I remain confident that this is one hell of an album. If you're a KISS fan, don't hesitate to add this little gem to your collection.

Best of Eric Clapton: Millennium Collection
Best of Eric Clapton: Millennium Collection
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2.0 out of 5 stars Stick with The Cream Of Clapton, June 15 2004
Eric Clapton. When it comes to classic rock, few names are as well known and respected as his own. And when a rock star becomes as famous and legendary as Mr. Clapton, it's only natural that hits compilations be released. Over the years, Clapton has had a ton of compilations released - some spanning his entire career, some only spanning portions of it. How does the Millennium Collection's new Eric Clapton compilation measure up? Read on and find out.
-IT'S ERIC CLAPTON! This guy is a rock and roll mastermind, and the songs on this compilation prove that point beautifully.
-MOST OF THE BIG HITS ARE HERE. Let It Rain, After Midnight, Cocaine, and the covers of Knockin' On Heaven's Door and I Shot The Sheriff are all here for your listening pleasure.
-UNDERRATED SONGS ARE ALSO HERE. Clapton had so many hits that it's easy to overlook his underrated stuff, but there's plenty of it here.
-DEREK AND THE DOMINOS GETS REPRESENTATION HERE. Layla and Bell Bottom Blues are included on this compilation, both of which came from the Layla And Other Assorted Love Songs album.
-IT DOESN'T SPAN ERIC'S ENTIRE CAREER! There are no Yardbirds or Bluesbreakers songs here, which is somewhat understandable, but NO CREAM SONGS!? WTF!? Cream is the best band Clapton ever played in, and there's not a single track from that era on here!? How can you call it a "Millennium" collection if it doesn't span Clapton's whole career? "The Seventies And Early Eighties Collection" would have been a better title.
-NO TRACKS FROM THE UNPLUGGED ALBUM. This really blows, because it featured some of Eric's finest work.
-THERE ARE BETTER CLAPTON COMPILATIONS OUT THERE. If you're a casual fan of Eric's, just get The Cream Of Clapton instead. It's a much better value, even if it costs a little more.
-TOO MANY MISSING SONGS! Where are I Can't Stand It and Forever Man? I could go on and on about the missing songs, but I don't want to ramble.
Overall this compilation was a very unnecessary release, and it fails where many other Clapton compilations succeed. Get The Cream Of Clapton instead - I can't stress that enough.

Best of Kiss: Millennium Collection
Best of Kiss: Millennium Collection
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3.0 out of 5 stars A good idea that falls flat in many areas, June 15 2004
In the 1970's, KISS was one of the greatest classic hard rock bands on the face of the earth. Their music never failed to please. But, come the eighties, and the band was all but forgotten. They had lost many of their original members, and fell out of the spotlight in favor of the changing music trends. This was disappointing, because the band was just as good as they had always been. The Millennium Collection released a best of KISS covering the band's seventies stuff, so it seemed only popular to release an eighties collection as well. Read on for my review.
-If you bought the first Millennium Collection CD, this one makes an excellent supplement. It starts right where the previous compilation leaves off.
-If you want the big eighties KISS hits, you've come the right place. Creatures Of The Night, Lick It Up, and Heaven's On Fire are all here for your listening pleasure.
-Many underrated masterpieces that the band scored in the eighties are available on this compilation. In fact, many of these tracks are usually OMITTED from KISS compilations!
-It's affordable. The best thing about the Millennium Collection is that the compilations it contains are affordable ones, making them ideal to casual fans of bands.
-IT ONLY COVERS THE EIGHTIES. I know, there's a separate seventies compilation, but something in a series called the "Millennium" collection should cover the band's entire career!
-IT DOESN'T FILL THE DISC TO THE BRIM. You can fit eighty minutes on a compact disc, and this one has a ton of blank space remaining.
-THE VERY BEST OF KISS IS A MUCH BETTER VALUE, AND MUCH MORE IDEAL TO THE CASUAL FAN. That compilation costs a little more, and it doesn't have as much eighties material, but it's still the better value in the long run.
-THE BAND'S BEST MATERIAL CAME OUT IN THE SEVENTIES. This IS a good compilation of good material, but KISS never again captured the sheer hard rock excellence they achieved in the previous decade.
Overall, this is a decent compilation. If you bought Millennium Collection Volume One, go ahead and buy this one to go with it. But if you haven't bought a KISS compilation yet, get The Very Best Of KISS - IT'S A MUCH BETTER VALUE IN THE LONG RUN. KISS was a great band, but they have better compilations out there.

Electric Warrior
Electric Warrior
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5.0 out of 5 stars Looking for a classic glam rock masterpiece? Look no further, June 15 2004
This review is from: Electric Warrior (Audio CD)
Electric Warrior (1971.)
T. Rex, AKA Mark Bolan, never became wildly popular here in the United States, in that he only scored only one major hit here. That was a real shame, because all of Bolan's music was excellent. He had released a few albums before this, and would release a few after, but most fans are in agreement that Electric Warrior stands as Bolan's finest achievement. Are those fans right, or is Electric Warrior just an overrated album? Read on for my review.
To put it simply, anyone who calls this the finest album that T. Rex ever released is correct. All of Bolan's work is excellent, but on this album, he reaches an unparalleled level of excellence he would never again reach. In other words, this is a masterpiece among masterpieces. 1971 was a solid year for classic rock releases, (The Who's Who's Next, Led Zeppelin's Led Zeppelin IV, Jethro Tull's Aqualung, Alice Cooper's Love It To Death and Killer, the list goes on...) but Electric Warrior, while never as popular as many of those other releases of the year, is nothing less in the quality department. Rather obviously, Bolan's biggest hit (and his ONLY hit in Anerica), Bang A Gong (Get It On) can be found on this album. With its catchy lyrics and impressive guitar work, it's no wonder this song has gone down in history as a classic rock masterpiece. But that's just one of the eleven songs this album has to offer. Just one. There are ten underrated masterpieces here, just waiting to be discovered by new listeners. The songs explore a plethora of stylings, rockers and ballads alike. From start to finish, Bolan and his backing band do not fail to please.
THIS TEXT REFERS EXCLUSIVELY TO THE AMERICAN 2003 REISSUE. This is, needless to say, T. Rex's most popular album. It seemed only fitting that it be remastered and rereleased in America, and in 2003 that happened. But we got more than just a remaster - we got a ton of bonus tracks too! These tracks are hard to come by, and one of them is previously unreleased! There's even an interview! It's a five star album without the bonuses, but they're like the icing on the cake.
What more can I say? Bolan set out to create a rock and roll masterpiece, and he did just that! Though it is often overlooked in favor of 1971's more popular classic rock albums, it is no less excellent. Sadly though, just a few years after this album's release, Bolan was killed in a car accident. Fortunately, his masterpiece of an album from 1971 stands the test of time. If you want Bolan to live again, that's tough luck. But you can come close to it by buying this album! I don't think you'll be disappointed if you like classic rock.

Lou Reed
Lou Reed
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1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars 4.5 stars - Lou's solo career begins..., June 15 2004
This review is from: Lou Reed (Audio CD)
Lou Reed (1972.) Lou Reed's first solo album.
Lou Reed had been a vital member of the Velvet Underground in the latter half of the sixties. No one can deny just how much he helped turn that band into one of legendary status. When John Cale left the band, following the release of their third, self-titled LP, Reed was able to take creative control of the band and write excellent, stripped-down rock songs that only he was capable of creating. But following the release of the band's final LP, Loaded, the band fell apart. It was now time for Lou Reed to become a solo artist. Because it falls between the Velvet Underground's final studio LP Loaded and Lou's wildly-successful solo LP Transformer, fans of Lou Reed, casual and die-hard alike, have a tendency to overlook his 1972 solo debut. Read on for my review of this album.
Lou Reed, as was previously stated, recorded this album in between the Velvet Underground's Loaded LP and his own Transformer LP. Accordingly, the sound on this album sounds something like a cross between the two eras of his career - and that's a good thing. Many of the tracks that are featured on this album were originally written for Loaded, but ultimately ended up being dropped from that album. So, what better place for Lou to record them than on his first solo record? Many critics (as well as Amazon reviewers) have tended to bash this album over the years, and I fail to see why. Sure, it's not a perfect record, and it IS uneven at times, but ultimately it's very good. So what if it's comprised of a good deal of Velvet leftovers? The material here sounds just as fresh as anything he released while in that band or in his future. From start to finish, this is an excellent LP, which songs that explore a plethora of rock stylings. No Lou Reed fan should be left without it.
Although this is a good album, there is a huge problem - it's now out of print in America (as of June 15, 2004.) I'm not sure if the album was ever actually released on CD in America or not, but it's definitely no longer in print if it was released here. Accordingly, any Lou Reed fan who wants to get their hands on this album is probably going to have to end up shelling out cash for an expensive import copy.
Lou Reed's solo debut is excellent, even if some of his fans disagree. No, it's not his best work. But does that even matter? No. This is a great album through and through, and while not his best or even his best-known work, it's solid through and through, and should please anyone who was a fan of his early solo material or later Velvet Underground days. This, my friends, is how rock and roll is supposed to sound.

Face The Music
Face The Music
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars 4.5 stars - A transitional album, June 13 2004
This review is from: Face The Music (Audio CD)
Face The Music (1975.) Electric Light Orchestra's fifth album.
By 1975, Electric Light Orchestra had managed to create four excellent albums - Their self-titled debut (known in America as No Answer), Electric Light Orchestra II, On The Third Day, and Eldorado. It was amazing how few albums it took the band to recover from the loss of original co-frontman Roy Wood, but Jeff Lynne managed to take creative control and put it to good use. Although all four of these albums were great in their own way, the fact of the matter was simple - The band just wasn't achieving the mass popularity and radio air time that they so desperately needed. The band needed to broaden its horizons once more. For their fifth album, Face The Music, they did just that. The album was released in the latter months of 1975. Read on for my review.
It's with this album that Electric Light Orchestra began to take their music in a slightly more pop-oriented direction. Although this move has killed many a good musical artist (Def Leppard comes to mind), the Electric Light Orchestra is only strengthed by this transformation, which both improved their sound and brought them the popularity that they desired. More hits can be found here than on most other Electric Light Orchestra albums. Among them are the incredible instrumental Fire On High, the straight-up classic rocker Evil Woman, and the slow and melodic Strange Magic. These are the popular tunes here, but are by no means the only good products this album has to offer. Waterfall, for instance, is a beautiful ballad that sounds something like a cross between the Crosby, Stills, Nash, and Young classic Our House and Ozzy Osbourne's solo ballad I'm So Tired. And, of course, the band throws in the orchestral instrumentation that they are so widely known for. Nightrider is another excellent tune that fuses classic rock stylings with those you'd only expect from the band. If you wanted to introduce a friend of yours to Electric Light Orchestra, Nightrider would be a good first song to play for them - it beautifully demonstrates exactly what the band is all about. The fast-paced melodic stylings of Poker are also excellent. This song uses synthesizers more heavily than the other songs on the album, but it puts them to damn good use. Down Home Town has a bit more of a bluesy rock sound to it, and in this track, Jeff Lynne's vocals have a Van Morrison sound to them. And, of course, the band closes out the album with the excellent One Summer Dream. All in all, another damn fine album.
Over the years, this (like any other Electric Light Orchestra album) has been issued on CD a number of times worldwide, and remastered. However, some issues of the album are lacking the extended instrumental intro to Fire On High (the same part of the song that is cut when the song is played on the radio.) Fortunately, the readily available American version of the album has restored the intro. Make sure you're buying the latest American version of the album (the latest as of June 13, 2004), so that you don't get stiffed.
Face The Music marked another transitional period for everyone's favorite classical classic rockers. The band was really beginning to come of age and discover the sound that would go onto make them extremely successful. The band has released a number of damn good albums over the years, and while not the finest, this one does stand the test of time. If you're new to the band, this one makes an excellent starting point.

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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars An Electric Light Orchestra masterpiece, June 13 2004
This review is from: Eldorado (Audio CD)
Eldorado (1974.) Electric Light Orchestra's fourth album.
After co-founder Roy Wood left Electric Light Orchestra following the release of their self-titled 1971 debut, it seemed that the band would never recover from losing one of its co-frontmen. 1973's Electric Light Orchestra II showed that the band was at a loss without Wood. Fortunately, On The Third Day, the band's album released later that year, showed that Jeff Lynne was more than capable enough of fronting the band. What had resulted may have been drastically different from Lynne and Wood's initial impressions of what they wanted in a band, but these results were solid nonetheless. In 1974, the band released its fourth album, the wildly-progressive concept album Eldorado. Read on for my review.
This album is one of the best Electric Light Orchestra albums out there, and one of the few that truly captures the band in its prime. This is one of the band's albums that is considerably less "singles oriented" than the others available, which goes to show just how much work went into the album itself. Following this album, the band would remain good, but would focus a lot more energy into creating hit singles. Through the course of this album, Jeff Lynne and his Electric Light Orchestra bandmates explore a plethora of styles, from rockers to whimsical instrumentals that only these guys could pull off. The biggest hit to come from this album was probably Can't Get It Out Of My Head, which is one of the band's finest popular tunes. In the end, this stands as one of the band's best albums of all. Though not my personal favorite, it deserves all five stars.
The most recent release of this album (as of June 13, 2004) has remastered the album, revamped the liner notes, and even added a few bonus tracks! Admittingly though, the remastering job could have been done better. Likewise, the bonus tracks, while good, probably won't really appeal to anyone outside of the die-hard Electric Light Orchestra fans. Oh, well. No complaints.
Eldorado is a progressive rock masterpiece. It's hard to believe that the band managed to create such an impressive-sounding masterpiece with the technology of 1974! My personal favorite Electric Light Orchestra album, after hearing this one, remains their self-titled debut (called No Answer in the States), but this one comes very close in terms of overall quality. Don't pass it by if you're a fan of the band.

Velvet Underground & Nico
Velvet Underground & Nico
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5.0 out of 5 stars A pop rock masterpiece, June 11 2004
Velvet Underground And Nico (1967.) Velvet Underground's first album.
In the mid-late sixties, a band called the Velvet Underground had began to build up a reputation as a pretty strong live act. The band, which consisted of Lou Reed (best known for his seventies solo hit, Walk On The Wild Side), John Cale, Moe Tucker, Sterling Morrison, and Nico (who would perform only on this album but record several later solo albums) recorded their first album in 1966. Unfortunately, due to numerous delays, the album didn't actually get released until the following year. The act was managed and produced by legendary sixties artist Andy Warhol, who also created the cover art. How does the act's first album measure up? Read on and find out.
This is the only one of the Velvet Underground's albums to feature Nico in the band. Accordingly, some tracks feature her on lead vocals, and some feature Lou Reed. The opener, Sunday Morning, is a slow, soft, and melodic number, featuring some excellent singing by Reed. It makes for an excellent opening track. Next up we have I'm Waiting For The Man, a fast-paced sixties pop rocker. This is quite possibly the album's finest and most memorable song, and it's no surprise to see fans of the Velvets praise this song. Once again, Reed's vocals are great. Femme Fatale, the next track on the album, is considerably slower and darker than the previous two. On this one Nico does lead vocals, and her vocals are excellent. I admit, her voice can take some getting used to, but after a while you'll agree - she can sing well. Another excellent track featuring Nico's vocals is All Tomorrow's Parties. This one isn't quite as dark and eerie as Femme Fatale, but it's no less excellent. An edited version of this song was issued as one of the band's singles. One of the strangest tracks on the album is the second-to-last number, The Black Angel's Death Song. On this track, the backing instrumentation is quite bizzare, and Reed sounds as if he's trying to be Bob Dylan (not that that's a bad thing.) Closing out the album is European Son. Although every other song on the album is a regular masterpiece, I can't really say the same for this one - it's pretty sloppy, and it rambles on for nearly eight minutes. Still, the other tracks more than make up for this one, and this one isn't even THAT bad.
There are three major versions of this album currently available - the normal version, the deluxe edition version, and the box set version. The normal version is the album as it was originally sold, with no bonus tracks. However, it's the most affordable issue of the album. The deluxe edition version features two discs, but it's nothing but the stereo and mono versions of the album with a few Nico solo tracks thrown on as bonuses, and it's priced too high. In my opinion, this version of the album is a rip-off. The box set version, as the title may have implied, is the version of the album available in the band's Peel Slowly And See box set. This version is single disc and contains several bonus tracks, but it's not available outside the box, and the box set is a little too much for a casual fan to digest. What version of the album you choose to buy is up to you, but if you're a casual fan who is just getting into the band (like I was), just get the normal version.
Regardless of which version of the album you choose to purchase, Velvet Underground And Nico is a pop rock masterpiece. Following the release of this album, the band cut several more albums, each one of which was also excellent. Lou Reed and Nico would also go on to successful solo careers following their departure of the band. And this little gem is where it all began. If you're a fan of sixties pop music, don't overlook this underrated masterpiece.

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