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Girls, Girls, Girls

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Image of album by Motley Crue


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Rock group. Original members include Tommy Lee (b. October 3, 1962, in Athens, Greece), Nikki Sixx (b. December 11, 1958, in San Jose, California), Mick Mars (b. April 3, 1956, in Huntington, Indiana), and Vince Neil (b. c.1961 in Hollywood, California). One of top rock acts of the 1980s, Mötley Crüe became famous for their over-the-top live shows and hard-partying ways. The group ... Read more in Amazon's Motley Crue Store

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Product details

  • Audio CD (7 July 1987)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Warner
  • ASIN: B000002H4F
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 135,363 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Wild Side
2. Girls, Girls, Girls
3. Dancing On Glass
4. Bad Boy Boogie
5. Nona
6. Five Years Dead
7. All In The Name Of...
8. Sumthin' For Nuthin'
9. You're All I Need
10. Jailhouse Rock

Customer Reviews

4.0 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Dean R. Hughes on 16 May 2003
Format: Audio CD
This is one of those albums which contains some absolute classic songs, such as the title track, Wild Side and You're All I Need but also contains some disposable dross like Sumthin For Nuthin and Nona. All in all though a very listenable to album, particularly on a sunny day as you're cruising in your car. It was around this era that Bon Jovi had just broken onto the scene with Livin' On A Prayer and all metal acts of the time were trying to cash in on the act, out went all the black leather and pentagrams and in came tonnes of hairspray, suntans and muscles. It's a fun album and not to be taken too seriously.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 5 Dec 2001
Format: Audio CD
Girls, Girls, Girls captures the raw energy that Motley Crue are best known for within there early years of there career.
The songs vary from racing tracks such as wild side and All in the name of, to the slower ballads of your all I need and Nona.
With the lyrics consisting of tales of sex, drugs and rock n roll which is what Motley Crue built there reputation around, I feel the album best sum's up there overall image during the 1980's.
As a long time fan this would defiantly be placed within my top 3 Motley Crue albums of all time.
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Format: MP3 Download Verified Purchase
When you consider that this album was written by someone with a raging heroin and cocaine addiction, it makes you wonder why modern music is so highly rated.
This album is one of very few I could listen to over and over and not get bored. It's a timeless shout out to those who just want to have a good time in life, and the poppy guitar riffs never fail to put me in a good mood.
Nikki Sixx, you're a hero!
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Mike Cormack on 14 Oct 2003
Format: Audio CD
Got this when I was but a young lad, back in '88, just after I discovered Guns N' Roses. It's a trip through Sunset Strip, the LA rock scene, fast living and fast women, with, like, gnarly guitar playing and discernable melodies. It's not as aggressive (or paranoid) as Appetite For Destruction; this is just a young man's party album. It's dumb and superficial, but it's great fun as long as you don't analyse too far. "Girls Girls Girls", "Dancing On Glass", even "Jailhouse Rock" - they just crank up to eleven and have a blast. Fun, in a 15 year old kinda way!
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 79 reviews
6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
Pure Testosterone Hair Metal 24 April 2004
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
If there was ever one album to sum up the hair metal era...this one would be it. you may think this album is cheesy and old, but it still kicks ass...18 years later!!
5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
A fine hour in the classic era of Motley Crue 4 Jun 2005
By Some Gravity - Published on
Format: Audio CD
When it was the late 80's,no matter what year it was-a hair band would show up EVERY day-some of which included Slaughter(although their first album did not come out until early 1990),Warrant,Poison,Def Leppard,etc.and of course,Motley Crue. Even though their third album,"Theatre Of Pain"(1985)had had the hit songs/singles "Smokin' In The Boys Room"(which was not an original song by the group,it was a cover song)and the lovely ballad "Home Sweet Home"(this was an original song by the group),things were changing for The Crue-and not in a good way. Even though "Theatre Of Pain"went gold,a lot of Crue fans had a negative reaction to it(it wasn't bad but it wasn't great either)and not only that,by the time it had been released,Vince Neil,Nikki Sixx,Tommy Lee,and Mick Mars had all become druggies and alcoholics(Vince Neil even served time in jail around that point because of drunk driving and manslaughter)-which meant that The Crue were going to have to pull themselves together and make a new album,which would become "Girls,Girls,Girls". Would it be any good? Read on for my review of this:

This CD is defnitely a fine hour in the classic era of Motley Crue,and it was a big step up from "Theatre Of Pain".The songwriting here was also a bit of a step up for The Crue compared to the material they had written and recorded for "Too Fast For Love" and "Shout At The Devil". The opening track,"Wild Side",is very cool and tough and kind of sounds like a lighter version of Quinten Tarantino's classic "Pulp Fiction" film if it was a song and not a film,the title track rocks,and other highlights to be found here are "Five Years Dead","All In The Name Of...",and "You're All I Need",which has really pretty music(there is even a piano on this track)and lyrics(deep and good ones)which are similiar to the lyrics of Aerosmith's classic "Janie's Got A Gun" song,even though the lyrics to this song are a different concept then that song(Janie).

All of Motley Crue's albums have been re-issued(that was around 2003)and because of that,this album is a great album made even greater. There are expanded liner notes,the CD is enhanced and features the "Girls,Girls,Girls"music video on there,and five bonus tracks were included here:the live version of "All In The Name Of...",instrumentals for "Wild Side",the title track on this album,and "Nona",as well as a demo for a song that was never released at all:"Rodeo".

This album is definitely,without question,one of Motley Crue's best albums,and also one of the best hair metal records. The title track did not get overplayed like some people thought Warrant's "Cherry Pie" song did(it(Cherry Pie)maybe got overplayed a little but it was a great song/album also)so that helped the album and Motley Crue stay around. Like I already said,the guys in Motley Crue all worked harder on this record then they had on "Theatre Of Pain"(again,not a bad record,but not outstanding either)so sit back,relax,crank it up,and enjoy a great record by a first rate hair metal group:Motley Crue.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
The Crue Does It Again!!!!! 16 July 2004
By HeadbangerDuh - Published on
Format: Audio CD
After of the mediocre 'Theatre Of Pain' in 1985, the ultimate hair band bounces back with a more Aerosmith-type album, which works better for them, I think. It opens with the very heavy 'Wild Side', followed by the smash hit title track, before going into my personal favorite, 'Dancin' On Glass'. While the Crue went for a more poppy, glam-oriented sound then their first two, it really sounds great, and they prove the can be a pop/metal band just as well as they can be a very very heavy band. This is a great album from back when metal was actually fun.
7 of 9 people found the following review helpful
Better than Theatre, Feelgood was on the horizon...... 29 Nov 2005
By Johny Bottom - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This album sandwiched nicely between the glammy Theatre of Pain and the runaway success of Dr. Feelgood. After Theatre, the Crue went back to their bad boy image and left the glammy clothes in the closet (only to be stolen by Poison, Warrant, Pretty Boy Floyd, and countless other bands). The Crue was back to "bad boys out for the night" music and attitude. A breakdown....

1. Wild Side - By far the best song on the album. If only the album could keep up the intensity as it went on. Full of energy, great guitar riff, and total Crue subject matter.

2. Girls, Girls, Girls - This became a Crue signiture cut and will be played live until the Crue finally hangs it up. A rocking number with a bluesy riff, this glorifies the Crue's favorite hangout, strip joints. Nikki was heavy into heroin at this point and two really good songs was about all he was capable of (songs 1 and 2). The rest of this album could arguably be regarded as filler.

3. Dancing on Glass - A strange song that just doesn't quite cut it as a Crue classic.

4. Bad Boy Boogie - "Bad Boy Boogie (bad is bad)" as the chorus goes. Another song that is saved by Mick's guitar work. This song is woring with lyrics that seemed to be just thrown together without much thought. Those needles in the arm can really take most of your attention I guess.

5. Nona - This song was dedicated to Nikki's grandmother who had recently passed away. The only lyrics are 'Nona' and "I'm out of my head about you." OK then.

6. Five Years Dead - This song is pretty forgettable too, but it's interesting how this song could have been the idea that spawned the tune Dr. Feelgood.

7. All in the Name of... - why rock n roll of course. The Crue is starting to get it's second wind on the album now. Mick and Vince are really working hard on this one and I think it payed off. A forgotten song, but a lost classic for sure.

8. Sumthin' for Nuthin' - Hilarious. A sixteen year old gigalo who's clients are senior citizens. Autobiographical? When it comes to the Crue, it's anyone's guess.

9. You're All I Need - Ah love and murder go along so well together. If you love someone let them go, then kill them is the theme here. A touching ballad with very tongue in cheek Alice Cooper styled humor.

10. Jailhouse Rock [Live] Guess the Crue needed a song to fill out the album but couldn't quite get that tenth song, so they recorded this Elvis classic live. It's pretty good and captures the energy of a Crue concert.

11. Girls, Girls, Girls [Tom Werman and Band Intro] [Rough Mix] [Instrumental] It's these demos that show how talented Mick really is. Interesting how this song became the final cut.

12. Wild Side [Rough Mix] [Instrumental] Again, this is all Mick. He gets the least amount of credit in the Crue, but his sound makes the Crue.

13. Rodeo - This could have been buried forever and it would not have changed my life.

14. Nona [Demo Idea 2] [Instrumental] Again, this was probably not necessary unless you need every single thing the Crue digs up.

15. All in the Name Of [Live in Moscow] [Bonus Track] Ah, the Moscow Music Peace Festival with Cinderella, Ozzy, Bon Jovi, Cinderella, Skid Row, etc. etc. Vince was in fine form on this. Like the studio cut, lots of energy.

16. Girls, Girls, Girls [Video] [Bonus Track] Who could ever forget the most notorious video the Crue ever put out. Dancing chicks, brass poles, motorcycles, and Mick playing guitar in the girl's dressing room. Simply awesome. One of the best vids to ever air on MTV. Right up there with Diamond Dave's "California Girls".
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Girls Girls Girls 28 Mar 2006
By Patrick Stott - Published on
Format: Audio CD
OK, so Mötley Crüe never pretended to be anything more than a Glam Rock band. They didn't pander to commercial interests like Bon Jovi. They didn't try to validate themselves as musicians like Queensrÿche. They didn't go grunge like Bang Tango. Their egos didn't explode like Guns N' Roses (well, not quite as much). And they never, ever toned down their behaviour like Skid Row. Through it all, they remained the quintessential Glam band, always setting the extreme standards for others to follow.

With a title like `Girls, Girls, Girls' this was never likely to be a serious album, and it's not. However, it is also vintage LA Glam Rock - unapologetically sleazy and ultimately disposable. The band had spent months in the studio on their previous album and were unhappy with the over-polished result. For this album, they hit the studio and did the lot within three weeks. It brought back their edge, smudged their make-up and dirtied up the sound well and truly. It also meant `Girls, Girls, Girls' sounds decidedly underdone in places.

First track "Walk On The Wild Side" rocks like a maniac, in the best traditions of Van Halen and Aerosmith. Mick Mars' guitar swaggers through the song, with probably the most Metal sound he's ever pulled from six strings and an amplifier. Vince Neil is his streetwise best with his glimpse of the seedy side of LA life and lines like "East LA, midnight/Papa won't be home tonight/Found dead with his best friend's wife". It's probably about as real as Mötley Crüe ever get.

Then it's back to the teen fantasy these grown men were living with "Girls, Girls, Girls". Basically, it's big dumb rock with hairspray and copious sex thrown in. The dumb obvious chorus shout of "Girls, girls, girls" will still have you singing it too, despite the utter cliché of it all - it's sexist but sexy escapism. "Bad Boy Boogie" is just what it says, grooving in a way AC/DC might have done had they been born and raised in Los Angeles. "All In The Name Of Rock" isn't what it seems. It's about underage sex and groupies with a bouncy Rock And Roll feel to it and, despite the sleazy subject matter, it's delightfully catchy. If you enjoy it, you need to say ten Hail Marys and a couple of How's Yer Fathers and subject yourself to hours of self-flagellation for punishment.

The Crüe were quite keen on chemical stimulants at the time this was recorded. "Something For Nothing" touched on the subject, along with prostitution and more groupies. It also has one of the best riffs Mick Mars ever played and you really get the feeling that life must be so tough for a Rock star...

"You're All I Need" is the compulsory Power Ballad. It's a sad account of teen love ending in murder due to the cheesy old "if I can't have you, no one will" line. Oddly, it almost seems like Vince Neil was feeling what he was singing. It has all the right ingredients for an 80s weepie: piano, acoustic guitar, big power chords and a wailing solo, soaring vocals, and the quiet/loud/quiet dynamic. Yet, it sounds strangely similar to Twisted Sister's version of "Leader Of The Pack".

If you want filler, you've got it. "Nona" is pretty dumb, as the entire lyrical content of the song is "Nona, I'm out of my head without you". Repeat ad nauseam over a cello and acoustic guitar. "Five Years Dead", a song about being in prison, isn't terribly bad, it's just not very good either. There's a live version of "Jailhouse Rock" tacked on the end of the album for no good reason other than to pad the album out. It's revved up a bit more than the original, but it's ultimately pointless.

`Girls, Girls, Girls' is probably three songs short of an amazing album, but the highlights here put to shame just about every other band of the Glam genre short of Guns N' Roses. This album's quick recording session helped Mötley Crüe regain their streetwise edge and restored some of their earlier fire. It didn't turn out quite how the band had expected but it set them up perfectly to record `Dr. Feelgood' two years down the track, perhaps the last great album of the Glam era.
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