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I'd Like to See You Again + Singles Original recording remastered, Extra tracks


Price: £13.53 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
Includes FREE MP3 version of this album.
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£13.53 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details Only 3 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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I'd Like to See You Again + Singles + Force + Sextet
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Product details

  • Audio CD (30 May 2005)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered, Extra tracks
  • Label: LTM
  • ASIN: B00080N5C2
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 242,501 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Touch
2. Saturn
3. Hot Knights
4. I'd Like To See You Again
5. Show Case
6. Sesamo Apriti - Corco Vada
7. Axis
8. Guess Who
9. Knife Slits Water (7') (Bonus Track)
10. Tumba Rumba (Bonus Track)
11. I Need Someone Tonight (Bonus Track)
12. Guess Who (Remix) (Bonus Track)
13. Knife Slits Water (12 Inch Version)

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By T. Robinson on 20 May 2005
Format: Audio CD
I'm prepared to stick my neck out and say I love this strange little record.
Becoming a New Order fan in the mid 80s I decided to check out other Factory acts (a mixed bag if there ever was one) and remember picking up the sleeve in Manchester's HMV and being amazed that Factory with its austere, beautiful design aesthetic would release something as cheesy looking as this: ACR, with their shirts off, posing in a 'Man at C&A' style with a very 80s typeface. However look again and you'll see they are chilling out amid the uber-cool 'Gay Traitor', aka the basement bar of the legendary Hacienda. Pretty much sums this record up, a great mix of quite naff and effortlessly cool.
This then is the 4th ACR LP, and the last record by the classic lineup before Simon Topping and Peter Terrel left and Andy 'Swing Out Sister' Connel joined. Its an interesting mash-up of old ACR...(Fx-laden guitars, ghostly voices, layers of percussion) with a fruity latin/jazz/pop sensibility which would be their later direction. You can hear they are going for a more slick, funky sound. They've aquired a few new machines; a Vocoder, Clavinet etc but by their own admission didn't know what to do with them...but in doing so create what I find is a wonderfully strange and enjoyable record.
This is the sound of a band really stretching themselves to emulate the funk imports they were getting from NYC, not quite managing it but in the process creating one of the best records of their career. It was recorded in Cheadle, but sounds like it was recorded in a jungle on some faraway..very funky planet.
Ultramarine and Future Sound of London are but two of the dance acts who later plundered this LP for samples so I'm not alone in my affection for this one!
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By D on 24 Dec. 2011
Format: Audio CD
I had this album on vinyl years ago when it was first released!!! Loved it then and lost it. To get it again in CD was outstanding. 80's ekectro funk at its developmental and best!!
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1 of 5 people found the following review helpful By markfrombilbao on 29 Oct. 2009
Format: Audio CD
Back in the late 70s / early 80s ACR were always the coolest band around, with just the right blend of trippy, spaced-out weirdness and tight agit-funk. 30 years ago Joy Division were there for our angst, Cabaret Voltaire or Throbbing Gristle if we wanted to freak out our parents and uncomprehending classmates, but if we wanted to sway our bodies a little, there were only one or two options, of which ACR were streets ahead of the rest. Remember, this was the post-punk period - white kids just didn't dance then, but then Simon Topping and Co made it cool to forget our trenchcoats and macs for a while, and actually start to move. This they accomplished with classic singles like "Shack Up" and the two awesome albums "To Each" and "Sextet".
Which is why this album is a bit of a let-down. Gone are the funky, yet sinister rhythms of "Flight", "Do The Du" or "Winter Hill", only to be replaced by wishy-washy, insipid Level 42-style funk. Sure, on the extended version, you get a couple of versions of the magnificent "Knife Slits Water", but the 7" version had already appeared on "Sextet" whereas if you want the 12" version, go for the superb "In The Beginning There Was Rhythm" compilation on Soul Jazz. Apart from "Knife...", what else stands out? Well, not much I'm afraid. It starts quite well with "Touch" and "Saturn", and the single "Guess Who", which closes the original album is reasonable enough too, although this is not the best version. But in between we get some very uninspiring and, in many cases, instantly forgettable music.
I once read that ACR were great until they learnt to play their instruments. There may just be some truth in that.
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