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Endangered Species CD+DVD, Box set


Price: £5.46 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £10. Details
Includes FREE MP3 version of this album.
Does not apply to gift orders. See Terms and Conditions for important information about costs that may apply for the MP3 version in case of returns and cancellations.
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£5.46 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £10. Details Only 4 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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Endangered Species + Call Down The Moon
Price For Both: £18.47

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Product details

  • Audio CD (25 May 2009)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD+DVD, Box set
  • Label: Absolute Marketing
  • ASIN: B001D53BT8
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (14 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 101,025 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Disc: 1
1. Let's Have A Party
2. It's All Over Now
3. Never Make Your Move Too Soon
4. It Never Rains But It Pours - Johnnie Johnson
5. Be-Bop Beauty - John Entwistle Band (THE WHO)
6. Shake Rattle And Roll
See all 13 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Ain't Gonna Cry No More
2. Walking In The Shadow Of The Blues
3. Ready An' Willing
4. Fool For Your Loving
5. Ain't No Love In The Heart Of The City
6. Here I Go Again PAL - Paice, Ashton, Lord
See all 10 tracks on this disc
Disc: 3
1. DVD: Let's Have A Party - Pete York & Eddie Hardin
2. DVD: It's All Over Now - Pete York & Eddie Hardin
3. DVD: Never Make Your Move Too Soon - Pete York & Eddie Hardin
4. DVD: It Never Rains But It Pours - Pete York & Eddie Hardin
5. DVD: Be-Bop Beauty - Johnnie Johnson
6. DVD: Shake Rattle And Roll - John Entwistle Band
See all 23 tracks on this disc

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By C. A. Poustie on 3 Jun. 2009
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This CD/DVD combo far exceeded my expectations, which were pretty high given that I had waited 9 years for its release since being at the gig in 2000. The packaging is very classy, wonderful multi-panel digipak with superb design, very attractive and very modern. Nothing like the "budget" packaging you often get on the more obscure releases...and which you might expect given the incredible value for money of this Double-CD and DVD combo. The whole production is real quality.

The DVD is a revelation. Having been at the gig, I was hardly aware that the concert was being professionally filmed. I had noticed a guy at the side of the stage with a camera, and what I assumed to be a fan in the crowd with another camera, but for those two cameras alone to capture not only the spirit of the gig so perfectly, but also capture pretty much everything going on onstage, was quite a pleasant suprise. Perhaps less is more camera-wise, because some big budget concert DVDs (Whitesnake?) with a multitude of cameras, are sometimes nauseating to watch with the constant flicking between camera angle.

As you might expect given that it was recorded at Abbey Road, the sound quality (I was listening in 5.1) is absolutely first rate. The picture quality is also of a very high quality, shot using state of the art equipment for the time, by film director Mike Figgis. Most of the show is shown in crisp colour, but there are also artsy black'n'white "atmospheric" shots interspersed.

The concert itself was a magical event and the DVD captures the vibe perfectly. The first few opening acts were an enjoyable aperitif, but for me, it all starts in earnest when Ewan McGregor introduces the main man himself and Tony and his band perform their set.
Read more ›
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By John Peter O'connor VINE VOICE on 3 Nov. 2000
Format: Audio CD
Discounting a few CD reissues and live recordings, this is the first Man release for some half a decade. It was eagerly awaited by the band's fans.
The opening track "Conflict of Interest" gives notice that this is not just a further dose of traditional Man music. It sounds more like Patrick Moraz or Vangelis than Man. The song evolved back towards more familiar style but still with a new slant.
This theme is maintained throughout the rest of the CD. While the music is recognisably Man, there are new sounds and styles to prevent things from getting stale.
My personal favourite is "Face to Face" it has everything that makes up the best of Man songs. Great music, surreal lyrics and a setting that gives plenty of scope for extended improvisation when performed live.
I must also mention the sleeve notes. As usual, when Deke Leonard is on form, these are almost worth the price of the CD by themselves. Commenting on the latest of the band's line up changes he notes that "Drummers are rather like underpants. - you have to change them regularly."
If you are new to Man, I'd not recommend this CD as an introduction. Their classic "Be Good to Yourself at Least Once a Day" is really the best way to get to know them but if you have, and appreciate some of their earlier work you will be very pleased with this demonstration that old Welsh rockers don't die, they just keep on producing great music.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By allanheron@bigfoot.com on 13 Jun. 2000
Format: Audio CD
Conflict Of Interest (formerly Do It) opens the album and whilst obviously the same songs as was premiered on Star Club, it has developed from a very good songs to an outstanding one. The funky riff is led by Phil on keyboards rather than the guitars, and it's got a groove to die for. This represents Man playing as an ensemble at their best, and it contains the first of a number of outstanding guitar solos as well. Popemobile follows, and whilst I think this will be a long standing item in the live set, I'm not sure it works so well on the album particularly with some of the company it is living with. Another corking guitar solo is inlcuded here - the Jones boy is on top form throughout the album. Micky takes the vocals on Saints And Sinners which is one of three tracks which are fairly atypical of Man. The chorus is harmony heavy and the underlying feel is light latino - I love it although it's the type of track that will doubtless split opinion. Face to Face which follows has Deke singing and it a real slow burner - the lyrics abd delivery are dark and brooding and the song proceeds at a sombre pace. "All that glittering gold melts when you sell your soul" - obviously directed at you, EW! . An excellent extended keyboard/guitar solo in the middle. Interestingly, not a song favoured by all the band if the comment in the last TWC is anything to go by. The next two tracks are the others that are atypical of what we would recognise as Man. Hanging On is very upbeat and driven by Martin and Bob punctuated by Phil's keyboard. Also lifts a line straight from Dream Away - but, as Deke says, if you're gonna steal you may as well steal from the best (of which, more later). Also, yet another fine guitar solo. The only comparison I can make is with Go West (!Read more ›
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By barrie@bstrong.fsnet.co.uk on 5 Nov. 2000
Format: Audio CD
Hardy perennial West Coast influenced Welsh rockers Man return to life after a 5 year hiatus with a slow burner of an album. Their previous offering, 'Call Down The Moon' was arguably a more immediate sounding affair containing instantly digestable riffs and twin lead guitar harmonic lines throughout. This time around Man have paid due deference to their 1976 opus 'The Welsh Connection' combining a more laid back flavour with the vocals more prominent throughout. The opening funky feel of 'Conflict Of Interest', (formally entitled Do It), and the salsa rhythms of 'Saints And Sinners' are the exception rather than the norm of this fine record. The alternating vocal talents of Messrs Jones, Ace and Leonard lend themselves in varying degrees of success depending on one's personal choice. This is symptomatic of all Man albums and can sometimes produce less than even results that may have ultimately been a thorn to their endeavours to reach a bigger audience. Whilst Micky Jones continues to soar to new heights of guitar excellence complemented by 'new boy' drummer Bob Richards , Martin Ace and Deke Leonard seem to be going through the motions with little inventiveness that has so characterised their previous work. Criticisms aside however Man once again provide the listener with a valid demonstration of their ability to juxtapose long instrumental passages with tight vocal harmonics epitomised on such tracks as 'Face To Face' and 'Hangin' On'. The album loses a star however as the rather unfinished feel of the last track, 'Love Isn't Love' detracts from the more polished feel of the rest of Endangered Species. Surprisingly a highliht comes in the form of a beautiful ballad, 'Tie Up The Wind' with Micky Jones displaying probably his most emotional vocal contribution to the Man catalogue.Read more ›
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