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For All And None

6 Jan 2008 | Format: MP3

7.99 (VAT included if applicable)
Buy the CD album for 14.45 and get the MP3 version for FREE. Does not apply to gift orders.
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Song Title
Time
Popularity  
1
3:31
2
4:34
3
4:55
4
4:16
5
3:15
6
2:19
7
4:06
8
3:42
9
3:18
10
3:52
11
3:21
12
5:07
13
3:00
14
3:28
15
3:52
16
3:32

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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 6 Jan 2008
  • Label: LTM Recordings
  • Copyright: 2008 LTM Recordings
  • Total Length: 1:00:08
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B001GOD560
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 125,685 in MP3 Albums (See Top 100 in MP3 Albums)

Customer Reviews

3.0 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

By John F on 17 Aug 2013
Format: Audio CD
The Passage fronted by erstwhile classical percussionist and TV presenter Dick Witts seemed to get lost among the plethora of pseudo-intellectual post-punk bands that emerged circa 1980. 'For All and None' their darkly polished second album is really good. Witts not only takes swipes at contemporary political leaders, but also at other post-punk artists. Released in the summer of 1981 just before the riots 'For All and None' succinctly captures the unsettled spirit of the times.
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5 of 7 people found the following review helpful By S. C. Pointon on 30 May 2006
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Whilst this remains my favourite Passage album, this is an extremely disppointing release. I bought this "remastered" CD as a replacement for my original vinyl copy.

The remastering is simply dire. The original vinyl has been mastered too low and this CD version is actually worse. I have had to remaster it myself using SoundForge to get it to a level decent enought to tranfer to my HD Walkman. Avoid this release.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Kraftwerker on 5 May 2009
Format: Audio CD
For All and None IS a difficult second album, no mistaking. It sees Dick Witts consolidate his band with guitarist/vocalist (and Human League's Phil Oakey lookie-likie) Andrew Wilson, plus drummer Joey McKechnie. Organ creeps around, as on the previous "Pindrop" album, pianos clatter and tympanii batter away. It's not much fun, to be honest, despite creative songs like Do the Bastinado (a form of beating popular with the Spanish police, I believe) and it isn't until the second half, starting with A Good and Useful life (Revived) - a/k/a Hip Rebels - that some momentum builds which propels the album to its fab pro-Revolutionary closer The Great Refusal. The trouble is, Witts gets a bit preachy on this album - nothing unusual there - but in a not very enjoyable way. This is evident on Lon Don, where he puts down everyone scurrying off to London "to make their careers", and which ends with a shouted chorus of "that's why we live in the regions". Funny that, as the last time I saw DW he was standing in the foyer of the Royal Festival Hall, at the time of his stint as a Radio 3 arts correspondent. AGAUL drones on in two rather murky forms, and it's only toward the end of the revived version that things pick up, with some echoey synth added to the mix. Tellingly, this polemic against nascent new romantics and trendy young Face readers with empty heads and stick-on political attitudes gets a serious revamp in the form of Hip Rebels, B-side to a similarly re-tooled Troops Out, which is also included here. (This single would mark the evolution of The Passage into a more seriously synthesized outfit, ditching the murky mixes of the past, and which would dominate their next (and best) two albums).Read more ›
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