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Pogue Mahone (Remastered & Expanded) [Original recording remastered, Extra tracks]

The Pogues Audio CD
3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (7 customer reviews)
Price: 11.34
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Frequently Bought Together

Pogue Mahone (Remastered & Expanded) + Waiting for Herb + Red Roses For Me
Price For All Three: 20.53

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  • Waiting for Herb 4.10
  • Red Roses For Me 5.09

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Product details

  • Audio CD (13 Dec 2004)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered, Extra tracks
  • Label: Warner Strategic Marketing
  • ASIN: B0006957TE
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (7 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 131,743 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. How Come
2. Living In A World Without Her
3. When The Ship Comes In
4. Anniversary
5. Amadie
6. Love You Till The End
7. Bright Lights
8. Oretown
9. Pont Mirabeau
10. Tosspint
11. Four O'clock In The Morning
12. Where That Love's Been Gone
13. Sun And The Moon
14. Eyes Of An Angel (Bonus Track)
15. Love You Till The End (Bonus Track)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Proof of non-decreasing quality 17 Oct 2001
By A Customer
Format:Audio CD
The Pogues have just proved that they deserve the name "institution". When The Pogues' and Shane MacGowan's paths ceased to coincide, I was predicting a relatively short career for both the group and Shane. Although Shane's sharp voice has been adding some "flavour" to the Pogues' business ever since, I must say I am not missing it when listening to Waiting For Herb or Pogue Mahone. It may sound too seriously, but I'd like to put it that way: The Pogues started with a completely new quality with their album.
One may get a bit disappointed at the very beginning of "How Come" but it's just the first impression of having heard something similar, just a deja-vu. In my humble opinion, this CD is different, even from Waiting For Herb. As English is definitely NOT my first language, I cannot describe this intuitive difference more precisely.
Last but not least: The Pogues have always been a source of inspiration for our folk music band. I was also uncertain about that when Shane MacGowan left The Pogues. I can now confirm that without THIS CD-album our playing would not be the same. So, The Pogues are still working the same way.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Format:Audio CD
How come most people don't like post-MacGowan Pogues?

Now admittedly this is quite a slight & commercial record, especially compared to "Waiting for Herb" which has a more punk feel to the songs, this is still an enjoyable record.
Released just after McGowan's highly acclaimed "The Snake" album, the daggers seemed to be out for the rest of The Pogues, which may have been the reason it sold so poorly.
An album than didn't change the world, but nice to listen too when washing up.
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13 of 17 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Crawling Back To A State Of Grace 31 July 2005
Format:Audio CD
Pogues purists - and they are legion- tend to dismiss the band's post McGowan output without giving it a fair trial.
The band tried on a number of guises to greater and lesser effect on the previous album, WAITING FOR HERB- a real mishmash of styles - sometimes enjoyable, sometimes not. But this is a fair return to form.
Let's face it, the two Pogues/McGowan albums which followed in the wake of IF I SHOULD FALL FROM GRACE were pretty awful. This is better than either of them.
Skip the painful opening salvo of Ronnie Lane's HOW LONG, what follows is pure poguetry. ORETOWN, TOSSPINT and PONT MIRABEAU are excellent by anybody's standards. Spider Stacey makes a fair attempt at vocals. The music is good, meaty London Irish Fare.
Give it a try - you may be pleasantly surprised.
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10 of 13 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars A mediocre way for a great band to end... 15 Jun 2007
By Byfman
Format:Audio CD
The 7th and final studio album by the world's greatest band, the 2nd post MacGowan album, is very ordinary indeed.

Many said the Pogues couldn't cut the mustard without their ramshackled genius of a frontman Shane MacGowan, and this effort, along with Waiting For Herb, proves them right.

Things get off to a promising start however. The first three tracks are a welcome return to the rollicking punk stylings that made them so great. "How Come", a Ronnie Lane cover, is a typical example of the Pogues can make a song their own, with infectious tin whistle and banjo riffs punctuating an otherwise very commercial song. "Living In A World Without Her" is a fine original composition that starts off slow then explodes into that unique Irish punk tempo like so many of their songs before. "When The Ship Comes In" a cover version of the classic Bob Dylan yarn, is perhaps the best of the lot. The song is again completely "Pogued", with an excellent instrumental being added along with some excellent accordion bridges. One can only wonder how much better this trio of songs would have been with MacGowan on vocals. However, Spider Stacey's unique voice does the job fine if unspectacularly.

At this point you think "They're back! The Pogues can survive without their creator!" Unfortunately alarm bells begin to ring when the best songs of the album turn out to be the cover versions. The remaining tracks are utterly forgettable, at best acceptable and at worst simply turgid. "Anniversary", a slow ballad, falls somewhere between the two, while "Amadie" shows the Pogues weren't cut out for Cajun music; it just doesn't sound right. "Love You Till The End" is a mainstream love ballad, and is dirge of the highest order.
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