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Ignore The Ignorant [Explicit]
 
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Ignore The Ignorant [Explicit]

6 Sep 2009 | Format: MP3

4.99 (VAT included if applicable)
Buy the CD album for 16.36 and get the MP3 version for FREE. Does not apply to gift orders.
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3:09
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3:24
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3:15
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6:21
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3:44
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5:06


Product details

  • Label: Polydor Associated Labels
  • Copyright: (C) 2009 Wichita Recordings Ltd
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 47:45
  • Genres:
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • ASIN: B002MGDBWY
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (12 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 28,391 in MP3 Albums (See Top 100 in MP3 Albums)

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By J. P. Ellison VINE VOICE on 9 Sep 2009
Format: Audio CD
So Johnny Marr joined the Cribs, and they've all been working on an album for a year. That's kind of bizarre, right? And It's not a bad album. In fact, it's quite good. But the thing is, it's not as 'Cribs' as it should be.

It's not as passionate as previous outings, not as rock and roll, not as violent or dirty. This is a record that asks for your attention, rather than demands it. There's less in the way of shouting from the Jarmans, the lead guitar seems a little bit quieter than normal, and 'that' Marr rhythm can certainly be felt, sometimes for better (Ignore the Ignorant), and sometimes for the worse (Last Years Snow).

But don't let that put you off. 'Ignore the Ignorant' is another solid record from the Cribs, dotted with excellent moments. There's some lovely sing-along fodder (We Were Aborted, Cheat on Me, Nothing), a few songs that are just plain good (City of Bugs, Stick to Yr Guns, Victim of Mass Production), and, importantly, not too much in the way of filler (Again, Last Years Snow is probably the weakest track on the record).

So all in all, another accomplished album from the Wakefield bunch. But I get the feeling the whole thing will be much better in the flesh, as I shall find out at Leeds Academy in a few weeks time!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Welders on 14 Sep 2010
Format: Audio CD
Despite being twice their age, Marr seems to have found a new niche with The Cribs. The opening riff to "We Share The Same Skies" is simply stunning but I just can't help thinking that there are shades of The Smiths "You Just Haven't Earned It Yet Baby" in there?

A great record.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By C. F. Boyle on 15 Oct 2009
Format: Audio CD
This is an incredible album. I wasn't familiar with the Cribs before (this is their 4th album I think) and being a massive guitar head decided to take a chance on this after hearing Marr was playing on it. I saw the kitsch video for 'Cheat On Me' on NME.COM and was really, really impressed - the vocals on the track are (and on the rest of the album) utterly brilliant.

Anyway, I found it hard to believe that each song on this album just got progressively better and better - you listen to 'We Share The Same Skies' and in your heart youre thinking, 'Thats easily gotta be the highlight of the album.. the rest is gonna be filler' To my delight this was FAR from the case as the moody shudder of 'City Of Bugs' lurches into view - blowing it of the water and then the crowning glory of the absolutely exquisite 'Save Your Secrets' - its just totally sublime indie, the songwriting is unquestionably brilliant, the two guitarists play their hearts out and the singing... Jesus I cant believe how great the two twins sound on each song. It feels like i've discovered something uniquely special with this record (and band).

So these guys then, are my new favourite band - so much so that i'm gonna be investing in the rest of their back catalogue come Christmas. A genuinely likable bunch who it seems we can really believe in for a change. A rarity in 2009.

BTW you should definitely get the CD with the DVD version - theres a little documentary about the band and they all seem like brilliant, down to earth blokes. I hope Marr stays with them for good, theyre a great fit.

Any genuine fan of music could not fail to see the beauty of this album - many thanks to the Cribs for bringing these tunes into my life - theyll be with me for years and years to come.

Much love

x
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By ToonArmy on 20 April 2011
Format: Audio CD
This is a really great ablum of The Cribs. Johhny mar just makes the band more complete. This album is different to there other three albums but it is a great album to get !
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Format: Audio CD
Not the Johnny Marr triumph I was expecting. I bought this album because Marr described it 'as good as anything I've done' at least according to Wikipedia. His guitar playing is as good as ever on the album with plenty of his signature style riffs an licks. However the album itself isn't worthy of the treatment he has given it and lacks a certain magic. The second half is much better than the first but there is little to keep you coming back for more.
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4 of 6 people found the following review helpful By J. Jenkins on 29 Nov 2009
Format: Audio CD
It was hard to supress a 'huh?' at news of Johnny Marr joining The Cribs. Firstly, I was under the impression he'd not long ago shacked up with Modest Mouse, but I guess that's what's known as an 'open relationship'. Second, it just looks weird, leaving The Cribs resembling one of those dinosaur rock bands with one original member who hasn't succumbed to drug abuse or other general mishap. Most importantly, surely capturing the mojo of one of Britain's all time great bands isn't as simple as parachuting in their guitarist?

Well, yes and no. Marr clearly remains a songwriting force to be reckoned with; his input here is distinct, and has resulted in a great set of songs. The punk sound that dominated previous Cribs' outings is tempered here somewhat, and as a result the thrilling, seat of the pants rush of Men's Needs, where the songs sounded like they might collapse at any moment, has been exchanged for a more carefully crafted, disciplined approach. Even the songs that clearly follow the existing 'Cribs template' like Nothing and We Were Aborted are more polished. This does highlight the melodies in a more deliberate, matter of fact way, and there's no real clutter here. Marr's jangle sits well with the Jarman's grungy riffage, complimenting rather than dominating it.

Unsurprisingly, a lot of what's here sounds like The Smiths, from the arpeggiated sweep of We Share the Same Skies to the 'Panic' like jig of Ignore the Ignorant. Of course, inviting these sort of comparisons can be less than flattering.
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