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90125 (Deluxe Version)
 
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90125 (Deluxe Version)

Yes
1 Jun. 1983 | Format: MP3

£4.09 (VAT included if applicable)
Buy the CD album for £5.99 and get the MP3 version for FREE. Does not apply to gift orders.
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Song Title
Time
Popularity  
30
1
4:28
30
2
5:16
30
3
5:29
30
4
6:20
30
5
2:08
30
6
4:13
30
7
4:18
30
8
4:51
30
9
7:38
30
10
3:52
30
11
6:09
30
12
6:05
30
13
5:38
30
14
7:02
30
15
3:18
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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 1 Jun. 1983
  • Release Date: 1 Jun. 1983
  • Label: Rhino Atlantic
  • Copyright: 2004 Rhino Entertainment Company, a Warner Music Group company
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 1:16:45
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B001F4Q9PA
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (51 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 6,219 in Albums (See Top 100 in Albums)

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

33 of 34 people found the following review helpful By Shark Sandwich on 24 Mar. 2004
Format: Audio CD
An absolute gem of an album, proving that, irrespective of the vagaries of fashion, talent will out. Yes descended into something of a chaotic state after "Tormato" with all manner of splinter groups, super groups and solo projects taking place. "Drama" was little more than a holding exercise, but with the recruitment of Trevor Horn (ex-Buggles) on production duties, Yes were leading the field yet again.
There are no duff tracks (altho' "Changes" and "Hold On" are a little AOR for my liking), and "Owner of a Lonely Heart", "It Can Happen", "Our Song" and "Hearts" are absolutely breathtaking - power pop combined with stunning musicianship and fantastic arrangements. It wipes the floor with any of the 5-minute-wonder rubbish that passes as rock these days.
The album was recorded in 1983, but it sounds space-aged even today, thanks to the genius of Trevor Horn. The remaster is just fantastic - I've just listened to it on a rubbishy £30 Matsui stereo and it STILL sounds miles better than the original CD issue. Generous provision of extra tracks and informative sleevenotes too.
Anyone who wants to understand why Yes are SO much more than "prog rock dinosaurs" (GOD I hate that phrase) - BUY THIS ALBUM!
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20 of 21 people found the following review helpful By Stotty on 6 Aug. 2007
Format: Audio CD
After the Drama album and tour of 1980, Jon Anderson replacement Trevor Horn went into music production and guitarist Steve Howe eloped with keyboardist Geoff Downes to form the hugely successful Asia. That left bassist Chris Squire and drummer Alan White to pick up the pieces.
Although they never admitted that Yes had split up, there was no doubt that it was over. However, along came guitarist/keyboardist/songwriter/producer Trevor Rabin, followed by original Yes keyboard player, Tony Kaye. They formed a group called Cinema which looked set to record with Trevor Horn as producer, and then Jon Anderson, who had got to hear some of the Cinema music, decided he wanted to sing on it, and a new look eighties version of Yes was born.
There is more to 90125 than meets the eye. To say it's a commercial sell out is quite untrue.
'Owner Of A Lonely Heart' may have chart/radio friendly appeal, but the vocals and bass playing are distinctly Yes. It also benefits from some exciting Trevor Rabin guitarwork. It works as almost a 'Roundabout' for the eighties.
'Hold On' is typical 1980's arena rock, but the vocal harmonies are unmistakably Yes.
'It Can Happen' is a traditional Yes number with a Steve Howe esque sitar/guitar sound and a memorable melody.
'Changes' has some complex instrumental passages, hammered home with some powerful drumming, and good vocal interplay between Anderson and Rabin.
'Cinema' is a good instrumental workout which I feel should have opened the album, and this leads into the poppy 'Leave It'. I must admit I'm not a fan of this track, but having said that, it works as almost a 1980s version of 'Your Move' from The Yes Album.
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16 of 17 people found the following review helpful By Rob Frampton VINE VOICE on 18 Feb. 2004
Format: Audio CD
There was an air of horror among many Yes-fans when this album first came out. Gone was the epic, indeed quasi-symphonic, sound of old - this was a band who, through Trevor Horn's production and new guitarist Trevor Rabin's heavier tendencies, was embracing the future. What's more, the future worked!
The glossy sheen of these songs still sounds fantastic, and "Owner of a Lonely Heart" is a great pop song (calm down all you prog fans to whom the word 'pop' is anathema!), but Yes hadn't entirely abandoned their penchant for the grandiose, as many of the other tracks testify.
The sleeve notes make it plain that this was almost a Chris Squire/Trevor Rabin project until Jon Anderson was lured back to the fold, and the Cinema version of "It Can Happen" gives a hint of what this group might have sounded like.
My only (slight) problem with this re-release is that it omits the opportunity to include some other remixes that were issued at the time (I've got them on a cassette single and I'd like to get them on CD before the tape wears out!).
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By The Guardian TOP 50 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 29 Dec. 2013
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
When this 1983 project was initiated, bassist Chris Squire was the only participant founder-member of Yes and using the `Yes' name for the band was not even considered. South African songwriter and multi-instrumentalist Trevor Rabin was the main driver of the project, and his profound influence endows the music of `90125' with its special flavour (though it must be said it's a flavour not to the taste of some die-hard fans).

On hearing the initial recordings Jon Anderson was intrigued and enticed into the project solely as the lead voice; Anderson had always been the principal visionary, composer and arranger of Yes' music in the 1970s but took a back seat here. Yes founder-member Tony Kaye, absent from the band since 1971, did much of the keyboard work (the remainder done by Rabin) and Alan White on drums means that this is really a Yes album minus Steve Howe, and with Rabin in the driving seat.

The result? A unique Yes album with a very 1980s feel and some memorable songs. Not only the no. 1 hit single `Owner of a lonely heart' but other songs like `It can happen' and `Leave it' are lively, upbeat and full of energy, a real departure from the classic Yes compositionally but nevertheless recognizably embodying the `Yes Sound'. The instrumental `Cinema' was deservedly Grammy-nominated, though it didn't win.

Production values (thanks to Trevor Horn) are top-notch and the Rhino remaster in particular is absolutely terrific, a joy to listen to with all the instruments clear and sharp and with excellent dynamics.

`90125' is proof positive that a band like Yes can completely re-invent itself in a good way, retaining its virtuoso musicianship and masterfully tight arrangements whilst embracing a new era to win over a new audience. If you liked Yes in the 1970s, or even more if you didn't like them - give `90125' a listen: either way, you'll likely be pleasantly surprised, and might even be won over.
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