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  • 1967-1970 [The Blue Album]
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1967-1970 [The Blue Album] Original recording remastered, Double CD

Price: £10.25 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Details
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"The story began in Harold Macmillan’s “never had it so good” ’50s Britain. It should be fiction: four teenagers with no more than eight O’Levels between them, running and biking and busing and busking all over Liverpool in search of new chords and old guitars and half-decent drum kit and any gig at all.

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Frequently Bought Together

1967-1970 [The Blue Album] + 1962-1966 [The Red Album] + The Beatles: The White Album
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Product details

  • Audio CD (18 Oct. 2010)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Original recording remastered, Double CD
  • Label: Apple/EMI
  • ASIN: B003YNFYD8
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (123 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 541 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Disc: 1
1. Strawberry Fields Forever (2009 - Remaster)
2. Penny Lane (2009 - Remaster)
3. Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band (2009 - Remaster)
4. With A Little Help From My Friends (2009 - Remaster)
5. Lucy In The Sky With Diamonds (2009 - Remaster)
6. A Day In The Life (2010 - Remaster)
7. All You Need Is Love (2009 - Remaster)
8. I Am The Walrus (2009 - Remaster)
9. Hello, Goodbye (2009 - Remaster)
10. The Fool On The Hill (2009 - Remaster)
See all 14 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Back In The U.S.S.R. (2009 - Remaster)
2. While My Guitar Gently Weeps (2009 - Remaster)
3. Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da (2009 - Remaster)
4. Get Back (2009 - Remaster)
5. Don't Let Me Down (2009 - Remaster)
6. The Ballad Of John And Yoko (2009 - Remaster)
7. Old Brown Shoe (2009 - Remaster)
8. Here Comes The Sun (2009 - Remaster)
9. Come Together (2009 - Remaster)
10. Something (2009 - Remaster)
See all 14 tracks on this disc

Product Description

Brand new 2010 digital remaster of the classic Beatles album.

The companion piece to the 1962-1966 singles compilation, this set (often called "the blue album", as opposed to its chronological predecessor "the red album"), brings together the Beatles best known songs from 1967 through 1970. The Beatles were fiercely, relentlessly experimental during these years, and the swirling, visionary soundscapes of "Strawberry Fields Forever", which opens the collection, sets the tone with its effects-heavy production and backward tape loops. John Lennon's psychedelic songwriting, which emphasised crystalline melodies and surreal wordplay, can be heard on tracks like "Lucy In the Sky With Diamonds" and "Across the Universe".
Paul McCartney's fascination with English music hall and novelty numbers is clear on "Penny Lane" and "Ob-la-Di, Ob-la-Da", and the set also has some of his finest ballads, including the mega-hits "Let It Be" and "Hey Jude". George Harrison emerged as a fine songwriting talent during these years with "Something" and "Here Comes the Sun". Yet despite evidence of their diverging individual directions, the Beatlesstill rock as a band on cuts like "Revolution". (The set includes the single versions of "Revolution", "Lady Madonna", and "Hey Jude"). The Beatles set the tenor of the late-'60s with this spectacular soundtrack, and it remains--even afteryears of overplaying--original, beautiful music.

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Al-13 on 12 Mar. 2012
Format: Audio CD
So is it worth spending money on yet another release of familiar but classic music that first saw the light of day over 40 years ago. Well the answer is yes because the technology is available now to make it all sound so fresh and clear, even when compared to the previous CD releases.
It is when comparisons are made to the original vinyl records that came out in the 1960's that the difference in sound quality becomes noticeable. I should know because I bought most of the Beatles albums and singles the first time round, in a lot of cases on the day of release. The original 1970 Apple Records vinyl Let It Be album is a case in point, being muffled and tinny despite being in stereo. The tracks from that original release have now been re-mastered for this collection and the audio quality is now that much better.
It is close to impossible for anyone who was not around in the 60's to really understand the huge and lasting impact that The Beatles made at the time, not just on popular music but also in culture and social attitudes. Their influence was only matched by that made by Elvis a few years earlier. This album and it's companion Red 1962-66 set will go some way to explaining everything.
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11 of 12 people found the following review helpful By C. Rigby on 27 Nov. 2014
Format: Vinyl Verified Purchase
I know this lp record well having been bought UK copy in 1977 and replacing it in the early 90's with the last analogue edition, which is a "best of" the Beatles covering the period from the Sgt Pepper album to the Long and Winding Road from the Let it Be album taking in such singles as Strawberry Fields Forever, Hey Jude, Revolution and Get Back with a selection from the White and Abbey Road albums. It was and remains a terrific overview of the Beatles output, an enduring high point in twentieth century popular music.
Why bother with this re-release?
The first reason for newer Beatle fans is each mix is as it was issued in 1973 so for instance A Day In The Life is faded in rather than the cold start used in the 1993 cd (and 1994 digitally re-mastered lp) and the 2010 cd editions.
For those of us who have older vinyl editions, it has been mastered from the original 1973 UK analogue master tapes but free from the restrictions on both the low and high notes used then to help cheaper players play it without issues and also without the small amount of analogue compression used to keep the sound more consistently louder people then expected.
In practical terms the sound is more more alive with deeper and more defined low notes and bigger contrasts between the quiet and louder portions. The high notes are cleaner sounding than my early 90's copy.
The vinyl is a bit heavier - around 140 grams - quieter although the original UK copies were very good for the era and is packaged with with a background essay now.
Comparing the two, I'd say this is the best so far this album and many of the songs in stereo have sounded, so I'd recommend it.
*This is a S.M.. review
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 3 May 2000
Format: Audio CD
Spanning the Beatles' career from its glorious high-water mark to its bitter and plaintive end, this CD is perhaps the most essential item for any pop/rock collection.
Listen to the first few songs especially, and be prepared to be blown away, especially if you are not overly familiar with the group's work.
It starts with their first psychadelic single, "Strawberry Field Forever" (plus its double A-side, "Penny Lane"). Can you imagine a group today releasing a single with two such timeless and monumental songs on the same disc? It is questionable whether such a record will ever be released again. It's just a shame the British public didn't know what was good for them, instead keeping the Beatles off the No 1 spot in favour of Engelbert Humperdink's "Release Me"!
Next comes the first three songs from "Sgt Pepper", then "A Day in the Life", a song which totally transcends the pop or rock idiom, whilst avoiding pretentiousness or pomp. Follow this with "All You Need Is Love" and "I Am the Walrus", and you begin to see just how amazing the start of this record is. Each one of these songs is better than the best songs ever written by nearly every other group, and they're all here in sequence.
Inevitably things go slightly downhill from there on in, although still well worth the 5 star rating. There is "Lady Madonna", "Hey Jude", "Revolution" and many another such classic.
It is questionable why the compilers sought to add numbers such as "Old Brown Shoe" or "Octopus' Garden" - hardly amongst the group's best output.
Read more ›
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81 of 91 people found the following review helpful By Mark Barry HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 19 Oct. 2010
Format: Audio CD
Commonly known as the "Blue Album", the 2LP vinyl set "1967 - 1970" became an instant classic when it was first released in April 1973 (as did its "Red" counterpart "1962-1966"). When they were finally reissued onto the new CD format in 1993 however, they caused consternation because of their extortionate full price.

So is this newly remastered 2010 mid-priced 2CD reissue on EMI/Apple 5099990674723 any better - the answer is an emphatic 'yes'.

The first thing you notice is that the clunky double jewel-case of the 1993 reissue has been dumped for a three-way foldout card sleeve. The centre and right flaps picture the photograph on the inner gatefold of the original vinyl double album (St. Pancras Old Church in London, 27 July 1969, The Beatles with the public looking through the railings - it's the same photo on the "Red" album). It also houses the two CDs - CD1 has the full Apple label (14 tracks, 51:15 minutes) and the 2nd CD has the half Apple logo (14 tracks, 48:43 minutes). The vinyl set is yet to come, the Digital Download versions are available from 25 Oct 2010 and there's also an issue that lumps both the Blue & Red reissues together as one package in late November.

The left flap houses a new 32-page booklet. The lyrics are intact from the inner sleeves of the original album issue, there's new liner notes by BILL FLANAGAN the MTV Executive and author of "Evening's Empire" (a book on Rock in the Sixties) and there's plenty of superb colour photos from the period - it's impressively done. Downsides - some complained that the 09/09/09 card digipak sleeves for The Beatles reissues were easy to smudge once out of the shrinkwrap and worse - the inner flaps easy to tear as you removed the disc. I'm afraid these are the same.
Read more ›
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