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Live: You Get What You Play for

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Product details

  • Audio CD (1 Feb. 2008)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Sony Bmg
  • ASIN: B0012GMUKE
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 139,657 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Like You Do
2. Lay Me Down
3. Any Kind of Love
4. Being Kind (Can Hurt Someone Sometimes)
5. Keep Pushin'
6. (Only A) Summer Love
7. Son of a Poor Man
8. (I Believe) Our Time Is Gonna Come
9. Flying Turkey Trot
10. 157 Riverside Avenue
11. Ridin' the Storm Out
12. Music Man
13. Golden Country

Product Description

I will ship by EMS or SAL items in stock in Japan. It is approximately 7-14days on delivery date. You wholeheartedly support customers as satisfactory. Thank you for you seeing it.

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Braw Loon on 4 Sept. 2009
Format: Audio CD
I bought this in vinyl second hand from One up in 1983 its been one of those classic albums that can be played when everything else isn't hitting the spot. I do generally prefer music less produced and rawer which is maybe why these songs sound so much better than the studio versions, they just come alive much more as they are being played in front of an audience. REO became a factury of power ballads, for good or bad, but like ZZ Top their pre platinum album work is more authentic. They are a very positive band and great to see live, they still tour, with their latter day greatest hits, with the odd oldie thrown in but that is where the heart of REO lies I reckon.
Guitar and keyboard/organ based, melodic and heart-felt songs, for the most part, never quite thought that the Flying Turkey Trot sounded all that great outwith the live experience but that aside all the songs here are great, including a powerful anti-racist song. There must be more than a hint of folk in all this.
For me this album is a rock treasure that will sadly probably never be recognised as the classic it is imho - but that doesn't mean you don't.
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By gennaro bonavita on 8 Dec. 2014
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
item as described and a very good performance live of one of the group of AOR from the 70's
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1 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Purple Shopper on 15 Sept. 2008
Format: Audio CD
After an exhaustive search for an original copy of this CD. I came across amazon. uk and it stated it had the original track listing, that Kevin Cronin has tried to erase from history. I looked and ideed it was so I paid nearly $30 bucks for a CD that I could get at Walmart for $9.99. Today it arrived and it is the same CD that I can get at Walmart. Thanks Amazon.UK for doing your homework and getting the facts right....NEVER AGAIN!
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 90 reviews
48 of 48 people found the following review helpful
This is not your father's "REO:Live" 23 Aug. 1999
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This CD is not a direct reproduction of the LP. This was originally a double album,that has been fit on a single CD. Among others, "157 Riverside Avenue", a classic live cut has been severely edited, removing what is, in my opinion, the best part of the entire album. If you are looking for the full version, blow the dust off your turntable and break out the vinyl.
46 of 49 people found the following review helpful
Not a complete production 4 Sept. 2005
By Clapton Goon - Published on
Format: Audio CD
I only own two REO releases; You Can Tuna Piano... and You Get What You Play For; and both are on vinyl. Why you may ask? Well, after reading the reviews for You Get... I decided that the only way to go was vinyl so I'd get the complete concert.

After listening to all 4 sides I've made a couple of mental notes. First, I believe that everyone that gave this cd 3 or fewer stars is correct. Until the omitted tracks are returned and the album remastered there is no sense in spending money on the cd. That brings me to the second point, remaster this album! Gary Richrath's guitar is buried too deep in the mix. It's his guitar that makes songs like 157 Riverside, The Flying Turkey Trot, and others the whole point of buying '70s rock! Remix it, add the guitar solo and Little Queenie and then the cd will truly be worth purchasing. In the meantime, if you don't have this, get it on vinyl and spin some great tunes.

P.S. REO seriously went downhill with the release of Hi Fidelity, subsequent releases, and letting go of Gary. I agree with other reviewers that the band was much better churning out Midwest bar rock instead of the sappy, love songs.
84 of 101 people found the following review helpful
UPDATE: The Jap pressing is the best cd version of the original LP 28 Mar. 2006
By Lee J. Davito - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Recent update: I have since scored the Jap pressing of this CD...Faithful in every way...They even printed it onb 2 CD's and included "Little Queenie" which had been omitted previously.....The sound is wonderful....very full and you can really feel (and hear) Greg Philbins bass now.....The overall mix is superb.....If you love the classic REO lineup....Then you REALLY need to grab this CD before it disappears.

I had a big laugh reading the other reviews by the so-called REO suggestion to these other need to DO YOUR HOMEWORK before spouting doing demonstrated that you really dont have a clue about who REO really is and where they came from......1st off....Roll with the changes wasn't recorded till the "Tuna fish" lp...which followed this 1976 album in 1978....That is just the first conclusion these uninformed people jumped to. If they would have even READ the liner notes...they would have seen that this recording was from the 1975 tour....which preceeded the TUNA FISH lp by almost 3 years.

As far as sound quality...the overall sound is a tad bright and lacks a strong bottom end....but this can easily be compensated with your EQ or tone controls on your HiFi....also..the output of the recording is slightly weak...I am guessing they did this to hold the noise level down...Once EQ will correct this.

I have been an REO fan since they came on the scene in I am from central illinois...This album was recorded while the lineup of 1975....including original bassist Greg Philbin was still onhand...and in my opinion, he defined the trademark REO bass sound. Listen to his bass lines throughout the album...the playing is very strong and he gives the band a "lean into it affect" that pushes them, while maintaining a constant groove.....this was what they were known for. Many REO enthusiasts, such as myself; prefer this lineup over the later band. The songs were performed with a much stronger sincerity and less syrupy sellout, that became a trademark after 1980's Hi-Infidelty. Those who remember the REO from the first 6 albums, will have fond memories of an authentic concert band, who could hold their own against any of their contemporaries.

Bruce Hall is a great bassist...He just has a different bass technique than Greg Philbin.....Something more along the line of bassist from Journey...Foreigner...Boston....and other bands that dominated the latter 70s and early 80s.

Now.....If you want my opinion....which you're getting...whether you like it or not......this album is complete in every way shape and form....THE ONLY TRACKS THAT HAVE BEEN OMITTED ARE.."Garys guitar solo" and "Little Queenie"...I can fully understand why Garys solo was left sucked and was overindulgent BS....But if you recall the T.W.O LP from 1972...Little Queenie was a major rocker and even extended it out with the help of Memphis, TN sax lengend Boots Randolph (Yackety sax fame)..and they do a very good live rendition on the Live LP...altho it got cut too short...all the other songs are complete and as they originally appeared on the vinyl lp.

For the price....this cd is far from being a ripoff.....the people who criticized and condemned this cd are people who became REO fans after 1980 and have absolutely no idea of the band that existed before that time...and they would also have no appreciation for a band that was truly a creative, driving force in the midwest...back in 1971-1976..before they became nationally famous.


later note.....the 4 people who didn't find this helpful were obviously those who prefer the post 1980 version of REO....To them...all I can say is......I sympathize the fact you were born late and missed the best musical period this band ever had. (1971-76)
13 of 13 people found the following review helpful
Please make it right. 1 Jan. 2005
By Amazon Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This really makes me angry.

They cut Little Queenie and Gary's Guitar Solo.

157 Riverside Avenue, and Flying Turkey Trot are not complete.

I guess if you never heard the LP (vinyl) you'd never know the difference.

True REO fans are not buying it. I've had this abortion a couple of years now and I'm still steamed.
10 of 11 people found the following review helpful
Close But No Cigar 13 April 2005
By Stevie - Published on
Format: Audio CD
First. I agree with those who feel that this abreviated version of the album isn't as good as the original vinyl release. Part of the appeal of the original recording was that it faithfully captured REO's set at that time which is why it was considered by fans as being a good release. They played well and there did not appear to be lots of overdubs or added studio trickery. On the other hand I cannot say that the omission of Gary's guitar solo was a bad thing since his solo tone wasn't exactly my favorite sound. Having seen REO during their heyday I've always felt that they were a solid act who knew their set well but they lacked the necessary charisma to command the rock arenas they found themselves playing as their career progressed.

This isn't to say that they were bad just that they appeared to be more comfortable in the clubs and I don't think they themselves would be uncomfortable with that characterization. In any case for me the highlight of this record is "Golden Country". Obviously "Riding The Storm Out" is their closer (it always was) and it has alot of energy. As you know they eventually went on to significant popular success and mutated into something of a ballad machine. I wasn't totally surprised by this direction since it was clear to me that they were lacking a strong,obvious identity and looked out of place say next to bands like Rush or Blue Oyster Cult (bands they were supporting at the time) . I suppose there was only so much mileage they could get out of being a midwestern band with a middle of the road approach. So becoming a pop band was probably a very good move for them and it certainly put some money in their pockets though it rapidly became the Kevin Cronin show.

The bottom line here is that its a solid live album which was released at a time when everbody was releasing live albums though many were of inferior quality. In my mind were I to recommend a REO record to someone this would be it because it documents a solid music set at a time in their career when they were on the rise.
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