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Let It Be..Naked Import

136 customer reviews

Price: £20.00 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Details
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"The story began in Harold Macmillan’s “never had it so good” ’50s Britain. It should be fiction: four teenagers with no more than eight O’Levels between them, running and biking and busing and busking all over Liverpool in search of new chords and old guitars and half-decent drum kit and any gig at all.

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Product details

  • Audio CD (19 Nov. 2003)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Import
  • Label: EMI Europe Generic
  • ASIN: B0000T6JH4
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (136 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 79,126 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Product Description

Our product to treat is a regular product. There is not the imitation. From Japan by the surface mail because is sent out, take it until arrival as 7-14 day. Thank you for you seeing it.

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

65 of 68 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Neil R. J. Saint on 7 Nov. 2003
Format: Audio CD
Whether you love or hate the original "Let It Be" ...personally I found it a good album but by no means one of their best...this release is a product of McCartney's determination to set the record straight on how the album should have sounded.
Whilst he was absolutely right to remove the 2 Lennon abherrations ("Dig It" and "Maggie Mae")replacing them with the vastly superior Lennon song "Don't Let Me Down" listeners will not necessarily prefer the simpler versions of the other songs.
Ultimately its a matter of taste - the orchestrated original v the McCartney alternative is for you to choose. For myself I'm a Beatles fan so I'll take both as they are both good & serve a purpose!!!
*The extra CD of the Beatles rehearsing is great by the way!
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Burjiz on 31 Jan. 2004
Format: Audio CD
"Let it Be" is the Beatles' most controversial record, given the roiling tensions within the group and with producer Phil Spector. We all know that this album was initially titled "Get Back" and recorded before the monumental "Abbey Road" LP. Paul McCartney never liked the idea of Spector, known for his sweeping orchestral arrangements, tampering with the group's sound. He had major issues with the string arrangements on tracks like "The Long And Winding Road" and "Across the Universe" which even some critics say were a bit overproduced and glossed up. Well, 33 years after that release, "Let it Be" is re-issued sans Spector's production, and it very much sounds like the raw rock album McCartney probably wanted. This is especially evident on tracks like "The Long And Winding Road" (a de-Spectorized version of this track can also be heard on the Beatles "Anthology 3") and George Harrison's "I Me Mine." But the tracklisting here is different. For one, there's the excellent "Don't Let Me Down," which was previously available only on the "Blue" and "Hey Jude" compilations. This version is definitely more rough in tone, with the guitars projecting with more force than I remembered. So is "Let it Be" better naked or with clothes on? Personally, I like both versions equally. Fans who have been clamoring to hear this album "as nature intended" will definitely have their curiosity satisfied. It was never really the group's strongest effort, but it's still a noteworthy album from a group whose influence can't be overestimated.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Picard TOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 11 Mar. 2012
Format: Audio CD
If you have ever been fortunate enough to watch The Beatles Anthology, then it should be easy enough to assess that Paul McCartney, for all his wonderful talent, is an absolute control freak. For good or bad, this is a trait that drives perfectionism, and in the case of 'Let It Be... Naked' it was a chance for the guy to go back and, essentially, recompile one of The Beatles most interesting albums.

Was this needed in the first place? I guess that comes down to personal taste. Whilst I enjoy many tracks on the original Let It Be album, there is something incomplete about the whole project, and that's quite understandable when one considers the pressure that Phil Spector was under to sort out the mess of tapes and recordings made. I don't rate Spector highly as a producer, but the disarray of the band can't have helped his position.

Then we arrive at one important factor; no matter how much a listener dresses it up, 'Let It Be... Naked' is essentially Paul's album. The fact that he may suggest this was how it "should" have sounded is only backed up by his own satisfaction, and not the other band members. This is a stark, but simple truth.

Either way, 'Let It Be... Naked' is actually a very nice template, to put it one way. From start to finish the experience is a lot tighter, and perhaps more satisfying as a narrative rather than the more disjointed feel of the original. That's not to say it doesn't have its faults however, for although the arrangement and choice of songs is an improvement, I feel that some of the actual changes in production do no favours to those songs.
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30 of 33 people found the following review helpful By Dudley Serious VINE VOICE on 27 Nov. 2003
Format: Vinyl Verified Purchase
Here is my unfinished review of “Let It Be…Naked”. I'm going to make two versions of it, decide they're both rubbish and shove them in the drawer for a year, after which I'll hand my rough notes over to Phil Spector for him to edit with a pair of garden shears. Which is more or less what The Beatles did with “Let It Be” originally.
It must have been difficult in 1969 having to compile an album from hours of material by a band who, whilst sounding much less ragged than rumours alleged, were not (except Paul) over-enthusiastic about the “Get Back” film and album project, or each other. Glyn Johns’ first version tried to replicate the documentary nature of the film, with a lot of studio chat etc. On his second go he put together an album not so far removed from “Let It Be…Naked”, but people were still not sure and the whole project was shelved. They may have thought it was too meagre a follow-up to the creative outpouring of the White Album just a few months earlier. Whatever the reason, the poison chalice was handed to Phil Spector in 1970, and he had the unenviable task of revisiting old, rejected material to create an album retaining the fly on the wall documentary feel of the film whilst also being a cohesive set in its own right. He also had to try to satisfy the warring factions of a defunct band that had effectively collapsed when that material had been recorded. Unusually for Spector, he was actually a bit hesitant, so he gave some tracks ill-fitting new clothes and left others “naked”, and left in some chatter too. The result was a ragbag of mismatched ideas and missed opportunities. It was neither a half-decent back to basics collection nor a full-blown studio set.
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