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Loud & Clear

Price: £23.60 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Details
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It's the shot heard round the world! Sammy Hagar's RED VOODOO is the rock 'n' roll party album of the new millennium. And who's gonna argue? Says Sammy of the new album, "It's about fun, it's about partying. It makes me want to go to Cabo and play." That Cabo connection is no accident. Sammy's infamous Cabo San Lucas club Cabo Wabo is the closest ... Read more in Amazon's Sammy Hagar Store

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Frequently Bought Together

Loud & Clear + Red + Danger Zone
Price For All Three: £45.04

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Product details

  • Audio CD (31 Dec 1993)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Bgo
  • ASIN: B00002483T
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (7 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 360,667 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Red
2. Rock 'N' Roll Weekend
3. Make It Last/Reckless
4. Turn Up The Music
5. I've Done Everything For You
6. Young Girl Blues
7. Bad Motor Scooter
8. Space Station No.5

Product Description

Live LP recorded at the peak of rocker Hagar’s success, after Montrose and prior to him joining Van Halen. Recorded during concerts in San Francisco, San Antonio, San Bernardino, Santa Cruz and Santa Monica, the album features amongst other tracks ‘Space Station No.5’ and ‘Bad Motor Scooter’. This is one of the definitive late 70s live US rock albums which stands up and holds its own with the likes of Bon Jovi, Poison and Motley Crüe. Digitally remastered and slipcased, and with new notes. --This text refers to an alternate Audio CD edition.

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Mr Blackwell TOP 500 REVIEWER on 28 Aug 2010
Format: Audio CD
Sammy Hagar,the Red Rocker,an all American Man as Kiss would say,never really caught on over here but is a national treasure in the U S of A.Sadly his studio output for me was always lukewarm almost pop rock at times but live ,well a different beast altogether.

This is another of those classic 70's single live albums that really should be remastered and given the deluxe double disc treatment,here's hoping.

Opening with Hagars' personal anthem 'Red' we're off to a flyer with party anthems 'Rock n Roll Weekend','Make It Last/Reckless' following,the latter with a riff reminiscent of Zeppelin's 'Communication Breakdown','Turn Up The Music follows another rock n roll anthem,the slightly poppy 'I've Done Everything For You'(reminds me of Cheap Trick',opened the original albums side 2 before the albums 2 big hitters,a stunning 'Young Girl Blues' complete with outstanding lead guitar playing from Hagar and Gary Phil before trashing your stereo with 'Bad Motor Scooter',simply a joy to behold,that was the finish of the original album(titled All Night Long),this uk reissue tagged on another Montrose cover,'Space Station No 5' which round off the album nicely.

I've still got my original RED vinyl copy,would love to know what happened to the rest of the band made up of Gary Phil,Bill Church & Chuck Ruff,a really excellent line up.

I've docked a star because the original production was average and the remaster has highlighted that also the ridiculous decidion to fade out the ending of 'Bad Motor Scooter'.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 21 Jun 2001
Format: Audio CD
Frampton wasn't the only one that came alive in the mid seventies- his mammoth sales made hundreds of record executives wake up to the fact that live albums could reap lively profits. You didn't need to have any new songs, or spend much time in the studio (allegedly). In the years that followed it seemed that nearly every band on earth was dragging a mobile recording unit along to their gigs
For heavy rock groups the live album seemed especially valid in a decade when recording techniques were still relatively primitive, and capturing a band's raw power in the studio was rarely achieved. Kiss, for example, struggled to translate their sound onto vinyl until the career-saving "Alive!" set finally broke them
All this goes for Sammy Hagar, too. In fact, particularly for him. Reknowned as an exciting live performer, he always delivered high energy concerts. But in the studio his approach was far more restrained, his hard rock instincts tamed in the interests of a commercially acceptable sound. Only on this live album was his impact fully realised
The only problem was in its length (or lack of it). In the macho world of rock and roll, size has always been important, so why Capitol didn't deem Hagar worthy of a double release is anyone's guess. Around the same time, Ted Nugent was unleashing his "Double Live Gonzo" set which has achieved landmark status. Other two-record sets by UFO and Thin Lizzy enjoy the same reputation, and "Loud and Clear" really ought to be ranked alongside these
Anyway, at least with a single disc we were spared the obligatory drum solo.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Stradic on 31 Oct 2007
Format: Audio CD
Sammy Hagar is massive on West Coast America and I still can't figure out why he never quite captured the imagination of the British. One listen to this album explains exctly why he was chosen to replace Dave Lee Roth as the Van Halen frontman. A unique vocal sound and some of his guitar work is up to Eddie Van Halen status. I had already heard a few snippets of Sammy Hagar from his time in Montrose (the band not the Scottish 2nd division football team) but discovered this album by pure accident when I saw it for sale in the early 80's in clear candy red vinyl that looked so good you could have licked it like a toffe apple and I had to buy it for that reason alone.

One listen and I was hooked from the first few riffs of the opening track Red. The finest track on this album for me is undoubtedly the Donovan written Young Girl Blues .... a few seconds short of 9 minutes of awesome guitar licks wound round a half decent ballad, made all the more inspiring when you realise its played live and with near studio perfection. I rank this as my second best ever live album alongside Blackfoots Highway Song, both of which are only bettered by the ultimate live album - MSG's One Night at Budokan.

This album is rocky, catchy and something a bit different and it is money well spent .... its metal music that posh birds will like too. If you buy this I am willing to bet you end up buying at least one Hagar studio album.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Edward Teach on 23 Sep 2003
Format: Audio CD
As the first live rock concert I ever witnessed (the Hammersmith Odeon version in 1980), this album holds a special place and allows me the indulgence of writing a gratuitous and effusive review. Even if I wanted to show some restraint, it would be impossible in the face of such a truly dynamic and forceful live performance.
After appearing on the scene with Montrose and long before adding a new dimension to the Van Halen franchise, Hagar was demonstrating his full mastery of the guitar-driven rock show. That he was such a powerful force on stage was only tempered by the somewhat restrained showing on his studio albums.
The guitar playing of both Hagar and Gary Phil (what ever happened to him?) are sensational and Bill ‘The Electric’ Church provides a bass line onto which you could build a fortress. Exploding into life with ‘Red’, the energy barely relents. Sadly it’s over too soon and having sat for the duration of ‘Bad Motor Scooter’ with your jaw firmly on your chest, it is one of rock music’s greatest travesties that the producers saw fit to fade it out before its completion.
Disappointing production aside, this should have a place in your top ten live rock albums.
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