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Product details

1. Dominion Day
2. Prophecy
3. Dead Heaven
4. Dark
5. Innocence Bleeding
6. The Angel Wars
7. Absolution
8. An Alien Cure
9. Exile
10. Down in the Park

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 31 reviews
27 of 29 people found the following review helpful
Darkest well written musical soundscape you'll hear today. 29 Jan. 2002
By Nathanael D. Robinson - Published on
Format: Audio CD
I thought the man was a joke. That was after only knowing him for "Cars" and before I tripped over this one at CDNOW. And I call myself a music freak? I should be slapped. I was just browsing and sampling there one day, noticed Gary Numan. Then I noticed the man has a catalogue comparable to that of Tangerine Dream or Frank Zappa. Insane. The page is huge. Guess he did more than "Cars". What clued me in on this record was the instant connection I made to "Dark" with the movie preview for "Dark City." They used the backbeat of the song in the preview for the movie. Holy god, after sampling all the tracks, I knew this was a winner. I have searched for the perfect sound ever since my first music purchase, and this is as close to my ear as it will ever come. Buy this album, just buy it. I have no words for the mastery this record possesses of dark tranquility. Musically, it's dark in a different way. It's not darkness that I'm used to hearing. Don't expect Slayer or Sepultura. This is darkness that has such a deeper definition. It just sounds dark. Even Numan's voice is such a part of the tone, it's like another instrument. Yeah, there's singers, but then there's this guy who makes his voice sound like a synthetic horrifying presence that just zeroes in on your soul. The man's voice will take out your speakers and he is not screaming at all. He carries such a haunting melody just with his voice. (You must have a decent stereo to enjoy this record fully) I have spun this disk countless times and it never gets old. It's so far beyond anything that's out right now, it's like he's not even from our galaxy. Maybe that's the point. Check out his website for the story behind this masterpiece. Judging from the lyrics, something seriously horrible had to happen to Mr. Numan recently. His latest effort, "Pure" is a bit different, but it's like a continuation of this one. You will have to wait for Exile, no doubt, I had to wait 6 weeks for this title and I ordered it from a respected record store. The US print has an extra (live) track on it that does not fit the rest of the album at all but it's kinda nice to get something extra when you buy something isn't it? I love this album so much, I may write about again later. Just get it. You're friends won't know what it is but I guarantee you, they'll damn sure want you to tell them. I am probably the only person in all of New Mexico that even owns a copy of this, and that is a crime.
19 of 20 people found the following review helpful
Quite Possibly The Biggest Sleeper Album Ever 2 May 2002
By Shark Frenzy - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Gary Numan. Cars. That's what a majority of consumers and record execs generally know of Numan. That's all I knew about Numan. Last year, someone let me borrow Exile. I didn't want to give it back. This is quite possibly, one of the greatest albums ever made. Sure, many people would love to disagree with me, and that's great. Exile is a continuous journey thru all nine tracks (I don't count the live track, which doesn't belong). Numan sets a tone starting with "Dominion Day" that doesn't let up, all the way thru to the last track, "Exile". The lyrics are amazing. The best he's ever written. The melodies are hook driven. Numan's voice is top notch and blends "frightengly" well with the music. "Sacrafice" and "Pure" are bookends to this masterpiece. Three great albums with the center piece being the meat and shinning light. It's a shame that Numan hasn't gotten more recognition for his work. But then again, this fast food/MTV generation isn't looking for substance or musical genius. If fast food is your thing, stick with TRL. I'll stick with the five star restuarants.
10 of 10 people found the following review helpful
One of the better albums I own 15 April 1999
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This is perhaps the best album I got last year, though it does have some pretty stiff competition. It was heartening to see Numan's career return from the grave of a decade of tired rehashing and watering down of his original sound. Now, with Exile (and the previous album Sacrifice) Numan has taken a totally new direction, adding a gothic/coldwave element to his music and (hold your breath) actually singing. He ahs a pretty good voice for it, too-- why he spent decades in that monotone schtick I don't know. This album is a concept album, and a fine one at that-- the premise being that God and the Devil, Heaven and Hell are really just the same. Thus, if you're easily offended by strong contrarian religious themes, stay away. This isn't christian rock crap like DC Talk or ooh-I'm-such-a-scary-satanist drivel like Marilyn Manson. This is the real thing, with Numan's lyrics and music better than they've been in years. On a sad note, though, Cleopatra Records botched up the U.S. release (par for the course for them) by hastily slapping a live version of Down In the Park at the end. I know DITP is Numan's most famous (and probably the only remembered) song in America, after having been covered by such crowd-pleasers as Foo Fighters and the aforementioned Marilyn Manson, but the live version isn't anything spectacular, and it totally ruins the flow of the album. But that's nothing too horrific, and the album is so good it makes up for it. I reccomend the extended version of Exile (soon to be released in America) over the regualr version, but that may be because I loved the album and the extended mixes make it 1.5 times as long.
6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
How old are the other reviewers? 16 April 2005
By Michael Donovan - Published on
Format: Audio CD
I have eveything Numan has ever done (yet, unfortunately, I forced myself to toss that 80's period when he did the stuff with the saxaphone and female vocals---Human League made a similar mistake on one album as well.) This album is the stuff that all similar music before AND after should judge themselves by. He is not copying anything - He created it in the first place! Numan is emotionally, mentally, and physically in every song, every note - and if you don't see that then sorry kiddo, but you are still in high'll get it when you get older. If some of these songs don't make you cry, they should at least make you hurt. He (Numan) exposes himself like few artists dare to do. He hides nothing - his hatred, sadness, fears, confusion --- all the s**t we all struggle through every day. The songs are beautifully orchestrated and once again prove what a great COMPOSER he is. I only hope he continues with his art, to challenge our intellect, are emotions, and our outlook on this filthy world that we have to make sense of. Bless Numan. Yes, it is solitary-dark-room-alone-with-a-candle-and-a diary-of-jumbled-emotions-made-into-words-nobody-understands-me kind of music. But if you have never had those kinds ofexperiences in your life, you might as well never have lived. Sometimes sorrow = understanding. Peace to all.
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
When the Machines Rock - part II 18 Sept. 1998
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Most of Numan's efforts in the last decade have been somewhat musically watered down. The typical observation was that there was maybe two outstanding tracks and the rest was fodder. Exile shows Gary Numan taking the advice "Be true to thine own self". I suspect that Gary needed some time to look critically at what he was doing and get back on track. The thing missing the most on those previous efforts (excepting Sacrifice) was the Numan sound. With others collaborating on his efforts, like the Wave Team programming synths that Gary had no idea how to program, and overbearing guitarists like Kipper all served to effectively water down Gary's sound. With these distracting elements out of the way, he gets down to some serious music writing. Gary plays almost all of the instruments on Exile and has produced, mixed, and engineered the album. The result is an album that is 100% Gary Numan in his best form. The album is descibed as a soundtrack to a horror story in which the concepts of Heaven and Hell, God and Satan, are one and the same. Pretty deep stuff. This album is very strong conceptually and musically, and possibly his best effort to date.
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