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Elvis Extra tracks


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£20.22 Only 1 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by thebookcommunity.

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Elvis Aaron Presley is one of the biggest-selling artists of all-time, but mere numbers cannot begin to explain the colossal cultural impact he had in the mid-20th Century. He was a central figure in the transformation of the grey, conservative 50s into the technicolor 60s through the liberalizing effect of rock and pop music. Frank Sinatra had proved extremely popular in the 40s with young ... Read more in Amazon's Elvis Presley Store

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Product details

  • Audio CD (17 Jan. 2005)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Extra tracks
  • Label: RCA
  • ASIN: B0006TL9CI
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (9 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 136,386 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Rip It Up
2. Love Me
3. When My Blue Moon Turns To Gold Again
4. Long Tall Sally
5. First In Line
6. Paralysed
7. So Glad You’re Mine
8. Old Shep
9. Ready Teddy
10. Anyplace Is Paradise
11. How’s The World Treating You
12. How Do You Think I Feel
13. Playing For Keeps (Bonus Track)
14. Too Much (Bonus Track)
15. Don’t Be Cruel (Bonus Track)
16. Hound Dog (Bonus Track)
17. Any Way You Want Me (Bonus Track)
18. Love Me Tender (Bonus Track)

Product Description

(2005/BMG) 18 tracksMedium 1
  1. Rip It Up
  2. Love Me
  3. When My Blue Moon Turns To Gold Again
  4. Long Tall Sally
  5. First In Line
  6. Paralyzed
  7. So Glad You're Mine
  8. Old Shep
  9. Ready Teddy
  10. Anyplace Is Paradise
  11. How's The World Treating You
  12. How Do You Think I Feel
  13. Playing For Keeps
  14. Too Much
  15. Don't Be Cruel
  16. Hound Dog
  17. Any Way You Want Me
  18. Love Me Tender

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Dangerous Dave TOP 500 REVIEWER on 5 Jun. 2011
Format: Audio CD
"Elvis" was the second of the man's albums and was the first to feature purely RCA studio material - his first album had been bulked up by tracks recorded whilst he was still at Sun. The CD release adds six tracks recorded in the same timeframe (mid to late 1956) and released as singles.

The breakdown of the 12 tracks on the original album was as follows: 4 rockers (inc. 3 Little Richard covers), 4 ballads, 2 easy-listening (or what we used to call middle-of-the-road), 1 mid tempo old country chugalong, and 1 blues (a cover of yet another Arthur "Big Boy" Crudup number - Elvis evidently obviously knew his catalogue well). The 6 bonus tracks have a not dissimilar profile: 2 rockers, 3 ballads, 1 R&B number. Difficult to avoid the impression that, from as early as his second album, Elvis was being groomed for adult acceptance. Most worrying to me were the pair I've labelled, with tongue slightly in cheek, as easy-listening. The first was "Anyplace is Paradise". The otherwise excellent Notes refer to it as jazzy and state that "few had the in-depth musical knowledge to make this song work". I'm more inclined to think that there was someone in the control booth saying "you know that guy doesn't sound too bad when you give him a half decent song". The other track was "How do you think I feel". If I can quote the Notes again "an engagingly light rhumba treatment". This was the sort of thing that Elvis would trot out during the bad years, could even have been the theme song from one of the fluffy movies. OK I've got that out of my system. Neither is terrible but they weren't the sort of things I wanted to hear in 1957.

One other gripe. It's on this album that group vocal backing adorns the majority of numbers. This emanates from the Jordanaires, originally a gospel harmony group.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Charlie on 6 Sept. 2007
Format: Audio CD
This album has some cool 50's jazzy numbers like 'Anyplace is Paradise' or Chat Atkins ballad 'How's the world treating you' which are rare for casual fan. Great covers of Little Richard's 'Rip it up', 'Long Tall Sally' and 'Ready Teddy' are showing us that Elvis & boys knew from the very start how to approach music in different way.
With great remastering job done by Kevan Budd, and Sony DSD tehnology you can hear the diference.
Even cheesy numbers like 'Love me' or 'Old shep' realy shine this time.

This release features more ballads then his debut LP, but smart inclusion of rockin' numbers, like his double gold single 'Don't be Cruel'/'Hound Dog' as bonus tracks makes it still great R'n'R album.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Keith R. Burgess on 30 Jan. 2009
Format: Audio CD
I call this my second Elvis album because my first was Elvis's Golden Records vol 1, bought in 1960. This album - then called "Elvis Rock 'N' Roll volume Two" I bought at Christmas in 1961 When I was able to spend money on LPs as I'd started work in the summer of that year. (my very first record of any sort I bought was a 78 of "All Shook Up" in 1957 when I was 11 years old)Ever since then I have had a special place in my heart for this album with it's mix of rock, blues and ballads. I still get a thrill listening to "Anyplace is Paradise" and "How's The world Treating You" "Reddy Teddy" "Rip It Up" and the rest of this classic mix of the raw pre-army Elvis. Nothing he did after leaving the army comes close to the fifties classics. If you like this you MUST get "Elvis The Fifties Masters" a five CD boxed set that is in my top ten greatest albums!
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Robert Mathers on 17 Oct. 2005
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
A really enjoyable selection for all rockin' Elvis fans.
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Format: Audio CD
And why? I'd admit some of the fast tunes - though Ready Teddy may be even better than Richard¨s original - are disappointing, but the album's got, besides real bluesy tunes like "So Glad You're Mine" and the sophisticated "Anyplace is Paradise", the best country selection Elvis ever made. These country ballads are so beautiful and heartfelt they make the album surpass his first and perhaps more immideately appealing. What came after is ... nice, but it seems popular artists tend to reach their prime right at the start of their career, in contrast to, say, classical composers.
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