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M.O.R CD

4.2 out of 5 stars 20 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (10 Sept. 2007)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: One Little Indian
  • ASIN: B000TGC7DS
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (20 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 45,898 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
The very, very great writer Joseph Heller was once goaded by an interviewer who pointed out that he had never written another book as good as his debut, Catch 22. Heller just smiled and gave the legendary response: "Well, neither has anyone else..."
The very, very great band Alabama 3 could recycle this line with some justification, having produced not one, but two "best albums ever" (1997 debut "Exile on Coldharbour Lane", and the dark follow-up, "La Peste"), but they are never content to rest on their laurels. Every couple of years they turn out another fresh, original album that wipes the floor with just about all of the alleged "cutting edge" of the given moment. They are also one of the best live bands you'll ever see, and in an age where the adolescent shenanigans of Amy Winehouse and Pete Doherty pepper front pages it's reassuring to know that somewhere out there on the grimy fringes of the night the Alabama 3, approaching middle age, are stumbling around in an absolute state, and no one is writing gleefully disapproving headlines about their substance problems...
M.O.R. is their sixth general release studio album, and as always, it's a collection of storming genre-bending tracks, tongue-in-cheek "spirituality" and hard drugs.
There's not a single bad track on this record, and there are a couple of mighty anthems, but M.O.R. suffers from the same problem as the band's "worst album" - 2002's "Power in the Blood". Power in the Blood received negative reviews and a lukewarm response from fans, but listen to it and you'll find tracks as good as anything on the exalted earlier albums. The same problem recurs with M.O.R.: 14 good songs do not necessarily combine to form one good album.
For M.O.R. is a bit of a mess.
Read more ›
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By Mr. M. A. Reed TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 8 Oct. 2007
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Alabama 3 continue with their ever prolific journey as a middling, doing-OK, never-going-to-rule-the-world act who, ten years and thirteen albums in, are finally starting to stagnate. The usual A3 ingredients, techno, religion, country and western, hardcore socialism, hedonism and Elvis, are all present and correct in droves. The melodic strengths, the hummable tunes that are the bands core redeeming feature are still here in spades. Maybe this album will stand up in decades time as a classic - but probably not.

Simply put, Alabama 3 are now entering their niche phase : selling a respectable amount of albums, doing everything as a small business, and generally getting by adequately with the odd tour, the odd record, and never setting the world afire. The records conform to type - you either know what they're going to sound like, or you've never heard of them. Stand out tracks "Monday Morning" and "Holy Blood" give you a pretty good idea of what exactly they sound like - unique and unusual driving bleeps and heartfelt anguish.

"M.O.R." is a strange beast : like other A3 records, it contains a solid, dependable selection of memorable songs that cross the genres to produce something new and unique. That said, it doesn't pioneer any new ground (by A3 standards, anyway). Producing a now somewhat dated template of bleeps and blips that sound forever 1993 melded to a deep love of gospel rock and 70's M.O.R, the album is the sound of A3 starting to eat themselves. It's a good, well produced record, surfing on the sea of an unholy amalgam of styles and influences that sounds unlike anyone else in the world.
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Format: Audio CD
Another masterpiece from the band, a constantly evolving sound, too complex to be pinned down with labels! Powerful songs with a social conscious that lift you spirit and make you think. The Alabama 3 are the greatest live band in the universe and this CD contains much of their live energy, if you don't sing and dance along with this CD please consult your doctor, you may already be dead!!
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Format: Audio CD
I saw Alabama 3 this week in Norwich and I must say that they were brilliant. The new tiny vocalist with a big voice - Devlin Love, fit in perfectly with the gravelly vocals of the original members and added even more fun to the act.

Still cant work out if the Spirit is a he or she though!
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Format: Audio CD
A must buy for ALL Alabama 3 fans and new fans alike. 6 albums in and this band just keeps getting better.
Heres hoping there is much more to come from this band and perhaps a tour to New Zealand in the future.
AWESOME!
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Format: Audio CD
As far as "kick me" titles go, this has to be right up there with the time Travis wrote a song called Safe, or David Gray calling his album Life in Slow Motion. After more than a decade of innovatively fusing together country and acid house, this album is a little, well, ordinary by their standards. Which is not to say it's poor by any means. With Devlin Love taking more prominence than ever before, there are some great vocal performances, particularly on Fly and Monday Don't Mean Anything To Me, although sadly these also serve to highlight the frailties of Larry Love's vocal contributions to these songs. He constantly sounds as if he has just smoked a 60 pack of Cuban cigars and if you listen to Exile on Coldharbour Lane then this, then the toll taken by the intervening decade on his larynx becomes abundantly clear.
Nonetheless this is not a huge issue. D Wayne Love gets back to the fore for the entertaining faux-Americana of Amos Moses (actually a radically altered cover version of a very old song - I was staggered to hear the difference!), which, although in some ways the "Yellow Submarine" of the album, actually ends up being one of its greatest tracks, and certainly one of its most replayable. Lockdown is also strong, with its cheesy "line dancing on acid" vibe, although it takes far too long to end. The rest of the album is rather hit and miss. Souljah is dreary and overlong; the Radio 2 lite that is Middle of the Road is a disturbing veer into pipe and slippers territory; and the epic closer Sweet Joy becomes a little too epic for its own good.
Overall this is not one of their stronger albums. It is patchy, unusually disjointed, and by their standards, musically unadventurous. It still has its moments, but it is little wonder that many fans were disappointed by this.
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