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  • Reunited with Jimmy Webb
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Reunited with Jimmy Webb

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Product details

  • Audio CD (1 Mar. 2000)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Raven Records Pty Ltd
  • ASIN: B00002067F
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 490,841 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Roll Me Easy
2. Just This One Time
3. You Might As Well Smile
4. Wishing Now
5. About The Ocean
6. Ocean In His Eyes
7. The Moon's A Harsh Mistress
8. I Keep It Hid
9. Adoration
10. It's A Sin (When You Love Somebody)
11. Christiaan No
12. Early Morning Song
13. Highwayman
14. Love Song
15. In Cars
16. Still Within The Sound Of My Voice
17. For Sure, For Certain, Forever, For Always
18. Lightning In A Bottle
19. If These Walls Could Speak
20. More Than Enough
See all 24 tracks on this disc

Product Description

Our product to treat is a regular product. There is not the imitation. From Japan by the surface mail because is sent out, take it until arrival as 7-14 day. Thank you for you seeing it.

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Mr Paul English on 10 Oct. 2000
Format: Audio CD
Raven issued a wonderful collection of the Richard Harris/Jim Webb sessions some time ago and they follow that with a terrific collection of Webb's work with Glen Campbell. All the hits are here, plus the complete "Reunion" album, plus hard-to-find items - some forgettable, others absolute gems. All this is topped off by great sleeve notes. An absolute must for lovers of great melodic music. This collection won't be bettered.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Suave on 30 April 2009
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Glen Campbell's United album is one of the best compilation albums I've ever bought. It's a lot better than the other compilation ablum, Sings the Best of Jimmy Webb 1967-1992. It has 10 tracks from Reunion album plus 14 bonus tracks. They are pure gems and lesser known songs written for Campbell by one of the finest song writers, Jimmy Webb. I think this whole album is very cohesive in terms of selection. The songs flow from one to another smoothly throughout the album. I'm glad to say that this album does not include major hits such as "By the time I get to Phoenix", "Wichita Lineman", and "Galveston". I was tired of seeing these tracks in every Campbell's album although they are his famous hits. In my opinion, the songs in this album which didn't get No 1 on the chart are the finest performances of Campbell's career. The whole album, in summary, is so sumptuous and Jimmy Webb's love ballads are just gorgeous to listen to again and again.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 31 reviews
15 of 15 people found the following review helpful
Great Easy Listening Tunes 27 Nov. 1999
By A Customer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This Reunion of two superstars is long overdue in CD form. Every one of the 24 songs is enjoyable. My own favorite is The Moon is a Harsh Mistress. I'm not a big country music fan, but this album should appeal to a wide range of listeners. I've been a Jimmy Webb fan since his work with the 5th Dimension and Richard Harris. His writing is the best, and Glen Campbell's voice has never sounded better. I ordered the CD based on the pre-release mention on the VH-1 special on Glen Campbell and have played it daily since it arrived. It's a real pleasure to hear this great work.
10 of 10 people found the following review helpful
heart rending 1 July 2004
By R. T. Shepherd - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Well, I feel compelled to tell you that "The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress," "I Keep it Hid," and "Brand New Eyes," are among the most heart rending songs I've had the pleasure of hearing. Some of the songs on this collection are just what one might expect -fine examples of American song writing, nothing more. But every now and again as the songs unfurl, an astounding piece of music raises the hair on the back of the neck. A splended excursion in songcraft.
9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
Webb's melancholic muse shimmers 28 Feb. 2000
By A Customer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
When we bemoan the awful disco of the 1970s, we forget the creatuve force of writers like Jimmy Webb. His "Reunion" album with Glen Campbell (in fine voice--light years from his insufferable "Rhinestone Cowboy" days)--features excellent imagery-laden lyrics with heart-tugging melodies and gorgeous string arrangements that never seem smarmy. "Wishing Now," "It Must Be a Sin," and "I Keep It Hid" are worth the whole price of admission. Even though some of the added material features non-Webb arrangements that pale in comparison (though Campbell meets the challenge of "Highwayman"), the whole thing reminds you of a time when genuine emotion still pervaded popular music. Some lovely stuff here.
8 of 8 people found the following review helpful
Pop at it's best... 5 Sept. 2005
By kerouac's ghost - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Just got word that Glen Campbell is finally being inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame. While you can make the argument that Campbell - at his peak - was not a country singer (and make a valid point at that), it is also true that his influence on country music has been significant (especially in the role of introducing a nation to country music via his late 60's classics and TV show).

All the hub-bub of his induction took me back to a record I feel is his best (though I doubt anyone on the CMHF induction committee has even heard it). "Reunion" (the original title of the LP before all the extras got thrown in with the late 90's re-release on CD) is that rarest of efforts - a classic very few people are aware of. Country Music immortality may be where GC is headed, but at his best (like here) he was more accurately a peer of The Beach Boys, The Mamas and the Pappas, Harry Nilsson, Jimmy Webb (the performer) and that particular brand of late 60's pop that came out of southern California.

This is a pop record in the best sense of that much maligned word. Webb's music and input is obviously central. He wrote most of the tunes and his hand can be heard in arrangement sense and in Campbell's brilliant delivery (as Webb related material always seems to bring out the best in the singer). The Little Feat tune "Roll Me Easy" opens the set and you would think it was written for Campbell. The lyrics are a little off his standard fare ("eloquent profanity just rolls right off my tongue"), but he nails it. The standouts here are "Wishing Now", "Ocean In His Eyes" and "The Moon's A Harsh Mistress".

Listening to the intricate lyrics amongst the lush arrangements, one would think Webb the lyricist and Campbell the vocalist invented wistfullness (in the pop music sense). These songs juxtaposed to the kind of music one is likely to hear on pop radio now days (from the overtly dumb, to the overtly calculated, to the equally calculated "modern" country) blows the mind. To think so much ground has been lost in the thirty or so years since "Reunion" was released is sad indeed (though a reflection of everything else lost in that time period).

Be warned, on first listen, this record might leave you scratching your head. It is upon repeated listenings that the pearl is delivered. The songs are not as easily accessible as "Wichita Lineman" and the other mega-hits from the Campbell/Webb catalogue, but they are every bit as brilliant and the tougher-to-access character makes the payoff all the better. Campbell has been largely known as a "singles" artist, having made some uneven and quickly produced LP's (though some of those LP's delivered some unforseen minor classics - see "Reason To Believe", "I Don't Believe You" and "Love Is Not A Game", to name a few). It is the very fact that this LP appears to have been made with focus on the whole as opposed to ensuring there is an obvious single (there is not) that makes it even more unique. A million people (though I doubt that many have heard these songs) could blah-blah forever about it. Bottom line is this is classic pop music and is recommended highly.
7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
Dylan has the Byrds & Jimmy Webb has Glen Campbell 10 Oct. 2005
By Jamie MacTavish - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Of all the great song writers whose work is best interpreted by someone else, only the Byrds doing Bob Dylan can outdo Glen Campbell's covers of Jimmy Webb tunes.

This CD is made up of the 1974 Campbell-Webb "Reunion" album and fourteen "bonus" tracks. (You get a lot for your money.)

On a solid CD full of great music, "The Moon is a Harsh Mistress" stands out as the best, as beautiful a song as any that Jimmy Webb has ever written, and Glen Campbell's version sends shivers up the spine. "The Moon is a Harsh Mistress" reminds me a lot of Gordon Lightfoot's "The Last Time I Saw Her Face" (which Campbell has covered), and, like the Lightfoot song, the lyrics are stronger than the music.

Another stand out track is "Christiaan No," Webb's ode to his son (Campbell's Godson).

This is one of those CDs that you can listen to from beginning to end without skipping a tune. Sitting back and enjoying music like this is one of life's great pleasures.
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