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  • A Story Ended +3 [Japan]
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A Story Ended +3 [Japan] Import

3 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Japan
  • ASIN: B00042YBV8
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)

1. Future Song
2. Crabs
3. Moses in the Bullrushourses
4. Pirate's Dream
5. Same Old Thing
6. Moses in the Bullrushourses
7. Pirate's Dream
8. No Amount of Loving
9. I'll Go Back to Venus [As Manchild]
10. I Can't Get It [As Manchild]

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

24 of 25 people found the following review helpful By "afpage" on 24 Sept. 2004
Format: Audio CD
I remember liking this years ago when I first heard it and I can only say that it has done nothing but improve with age, which just goes to prove how underrated it was in the first place.
The first four tracks, each powerful compositions in their own right and executed by very fine, mostly underrated musicians (including the late great Graham Bond!), prepare the listener to be blown away by the last two tracks. The Pirate's Dream remains an uplifting tour de force, and worth at least twenty listens. The final track, Same Old Thing (my personal favourite), is beautiful in a completely different, much more grass roots way.
Don't miss out on the richness and diversity of this masterpiece.
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10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Mark Shackelford TOP 500 REVIEWER on 31 July 2007
Format: Audio CD
The magnificient DH-S and chums play some wild and angular extensions of the tunes that Colosseum played until their early demise.
This is harsher (and with a lot more sax) than Colosseum and harks back to some of DH-S's earlier incarnations with the brilliant Graham Bond (try "Solid Bond" for some more pre-Colosseum treats).
Great to have this on CD after wearing out a treasured LP.
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10 of 12 people found the following review helpful By bobobob5 on 17 Feb. 2004
Format: Audio CD
If you look at the line-up on this 1972 album, you might think it's just some sort of reunion album, with Graham Bond and a few others spending a day or two in the studio, over a few beers, with Dick H-S. Bash out a few old songs, give Graham a bit of a solo spot, and cash-in on the jazz-rock market!
Such a view would be totally wrong. It's actually a highly-integrated piece of work, with all the contributors kept in check, and doing some very good work indeed. One can't avoid talking about Bond in this context: his work on the Moog synthesiser shows how his talent could and should have been used so much more widely. But all the contributions are great, from the brilliant piano work to the vocals. Dick doesn't dominate procedings at all, and it's certainly not some sort of backdrop for jazzy sax playing.
All the tracks are great, and the band really create some very successful 'sound images' in places. Maybe some Pete Brown influence in that? Yes, surely. This album deserves to be much better known, and it's a pity it's not listed as 'new' any longer. Get a used copy, and you'll see why there are so many 'closet' Dick Heckstall-Smith fans around! There are many more of us than you'd think...
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4 reviews
14 of 15 people found the following review helpful
Phenomonal 70's Album Re-released 4 Aug. 2005
By Bryan Moore - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I purchased this album on vinyl when it was first released in '72 and am very happy it's out on CD. Dick Heckstall-Smith (1934-2004)was an incredible musician (tenor and soprano saxes, often at the same time) and he invited lots of fellow incredibles to create this-his first solo album after the breakup of his former group Colosseum, a six piece jazz rock ensemble. Several former bandmates do indeed appear on this reording: drummer Jon Hiseman, bassist/vocalist Mark Clarke, keyboardist Dave Greenslade, and vocalist Chris Farlowe. As well as the unique Paul Williams (Tempest, IOU) and guitarist Chris Spedding. Adding to this notable entourage is the lyricist Peter Brown. The 6 tracks of the original Lp are all here, including "Moses In The Bullrushes" featuring the late Graham Bond on vocals and organ. The piece d' resistance is "The Pirates Dream"-an 11 minute tour de force which was originally a Colsseum number. It's worth the price of the Cd alone as far as I'm concerned. Of the 5 bonus tracks there's little to get excited over unless you're a fan of James Litherland, who plays some awesome guitar on the live material. "No Amount Of Loving You" is a good cut; sounds alot like Colosseum's "I Can't Live Without You" from their first Lp. The last two cuts are from unreleased Manchild recordings and they should've stayed that way. I always found Dick Heckstall Smith to be enigmatic: how could a jazz musician born in the 30s get involved with such "heavy" rock musicians like Clem Clemson and Jack Bruce? Thank God he did.
10 of 11 people found the following review helpful
Absolutely stunning... 29 Jun. 2005
By Steven Cain - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This really is a masterpiece from one of the most talented musicians ever to walk the Earth. Sadly, Dick passed away at the end of last year, but he left us with so many beautiful moments to savor, many of them captured on this stunning album.

While I was aware of him from his work with John Mayall, it was his exquisite sax work with John Hiseman's Colosseum that really got me on board as a lifelong DHS fan. The ghost of Colosseum permeates this solo album in a very positive way, partly due to the evocative soloing by Dick, which often harkens back to his many classic Colosseum solos (Valentyne Suite being a breathtaking showcase for his and John's genius).

John Hiseman did an excellent job in the Producer's chair, vacating it to play on the album's mind-blowing epic The Pirate's Dream, originally a DHS/Dave Clempson song from Colosseum days, which John helped the boys develop into the work of genius it became, as you will see here. One of the many wonderful things about this album is the inclusion of a devastating 'live' version of Pirate's Dream as one of three Bonus Tracks and two previously unreleased Manchild recordings.

If you are a Colosseum fan, this is an essential purchase, or if you just love good music, likewise.

Did I mention that it was absolutely stunning?
6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
Shouldn't Have Ended 25 April 2010
By badrat - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
DHS should've done more of the same. After Colosseum, he did this a with a few ex-members plus some incredible contributions from session guys. Everything from the original album is here, including "Pirate's Dream", the definitive jazz/rock/prog masterpiece and an example of peerless ensemble playing. Everyone on this plays out of their skin: DHS with his usual double horn examples of educating, not posturing; jon hiseman on frenetic drums; mark clarke on melodious but utterly functional bass and excellent vocals; chris farlowe on just "Pirate's Dream" is again astonishing; great contributions from Chris Spedding, Paul Williams and Caleb Quaye. A great legacy from a great Briton, DHS deserves to be remembered by all who have ears...
Too fancy for my taste 15 April 2014
By Ed - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Although I love DHS and his work with Collosseum and later free jazz ,this was a bit too arty for me, similar to the Jack Bruce solo albums. Great musicians , but too fancy for my taste. Would have preferred a more jazz or blues sound.
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