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More of the Monkees Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered, Import


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Product details

  • Audio CD (23 Dec 1999)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered, Import
  • Label: Rhino
  • ASIN: B0000033DX
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (5 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 591,380 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. She
2. When Loves Comes Knocking (At Your Door)
3. Mary, Mary
4. Hold On Girl
5. Your Auntie Grizelda
6. (I'm Not Your) Steppin' Stone
7. Look Out (Here Comes Tomorrow)
8. The Kind of Girl I Could Love
9. The Day We Fall In Love
10. Sometime In The Morning
11. Laugh
12. I'm A Believer
13. Don't Listen To Linda
14. I'll Spend My Life With You
15. I Don't Think You Know Me
16. Look Out (Here Comes Tomorrow)
17. I'm A Believer

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

9 of 10 people found the following review helpful By "navarricano" on 21 Jan 2004
Format: Audio CD
This was the album which Michael Nesmith proclaimed "the worst album in the history of the world" when it was originally released in January 1967, due to the fact that it was assembled and released while the group was on a mid-winter tour of the U.S. midwest and so without any direct knowledge or input by the group, who had been promised the opportunity to make their own second album. The furor which resulted from the release of "More of the Monkees" widened the rift between the group and Musical Supervisor Don Kirshner and contributed to his eventual departure from the project, which, in turn, ultimately cleared the way for the group to head into RCA Records' Hollywood studios to record their far-superior third disc "Headquarters". It was on Headquarters that the group came into its own, selecting the songs and playing their own instruments as a band on all the tracks, thus disproving their critics accusations once and for all for anyone open-minded enough to really listen without prejudices.
All that said, this is by no means "the worst album in the history of the world", and, save for one excruciatingly B-AA-A-D track (Davy Jones' hyper-treacly, spoken-word "The Day We Fall In Love") has held up far better than anyone had the right to believe it would. It is, in my opinion, quite a nice little slice of catchy, well-produced-and-played mid-60s pop which has held up far better than a lot of the hipper, "serious" 60s pop and rock of the time--think Vanilla Fudge, Moby Grape, the Strawberry Alarm Clock and Iron Butterfly here.
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer HALL OF FAMEVINE VOICE on 2 Jan 2006
Format: Audio CD
I have been thinking that "The Monkees," the television show, was a precursor of MTV in that it showed that if the Monkees, the group often disparaged as the Pre-Fab Four, could get a couple of their songs on television each week, then they could be a big success. Their second album, "More of the Monkees," was rush released on January 10, 1967 (the cover art was taken from a J.C. Penney ad), three months after their debut effort, and went to number one on the Billboard album charts.
The formula that worked so well with their first album continues here in that you have a whole bunch of talented songwriters writing songs for different members of the band. A key regard in which the Monkees were like the Beatles was that each group had a pair of primary singers, a third who would write his own songs to sing, and a fourth who could be tossed as bone now and then (e.g., Peter Tork's "Your Auntie Grizelda"). There is a big difference between a song sung by Mickey Dolenz and one sun by Davy Jones, which this album amply proves with the first tracks on each side, where we have "She" and "Look Out (Here Comes Tomorrow)." The strangest thing about the album is that there were only two singles, with "I'm a Believer" going to #1 for seven straight weeks and "(I'm Note Your) Steppin' Stone" only making it to #20. The disparity there is easy to explain because as I remember it the former came out before the album and the latter afterwards, and once we had the album we did not need the singles (but I remember feeling bad that we were not living up to our responsibilities as fans by not buying all of the singles).
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Format: Audio CD
There is something of a rough charm about this album which seems to be an amalgam of songwriting talent thrown together at times in a rather haphazard way. Some of the big guns were wheeled out to help the Monkees who were limited once again mainly to vocals.

There is an underlying tension in the album with musical supervisor Don Kirshner exhibiting a control over proceedings that led Mike Nesmith to label it "The Worst Album in the History of the World." It may not be a great album but it certainly doesn't deserve that title.

At times patchy, it does manage to mix early r and b with more jaunty tunes that made the group famous. With Carole King, Gerry Goffin, Neil Sedaka and Neil Diamond penning songs, it was always going to be a massively high selling album and so it turned out. At times it leans towards Merseybeat with Davy Jones' vocals giving a decided Brit feel to it. On other occasions there is more of a nodding acquaintance with West Coast pop and the likes of the Byrds.
The Day we Fall in Love and Auntie Grizelda are at times embarrassing but there is enough here in the shape of classic songs like I'm A Believer to keep the interest going.
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 28 Jun 2001
Format: Vinyl
After achieving huge success with their first LP, how would the Monkees fair with the follow up?
Not an insired album title it has to be said, but the content surpasses the first one.
The album contains one of the best two sided singles ever, 'She'/'I'm Not Your Stepping Stone'. Both are cracking examples of garage punk. It'd be worth buying the album for these alone. But fear not, the other tracks are brilliant, including Neil Diamonds excellent 'I'm A Believer'. It should not be forgotten that he wrote a number of excellent songs back then.
Most of the songs made appearances in the series, so should be familiar to viewers of the show.
An excellent collection of superb garage pop.
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