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Say You Will

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While most bands undergo a number of changes over the course of their careers, few groups experienced such radical stylistic changes as Fleetwood Mac. Initially conceived as a hard-edged British blues combo in the late '60s, the band gradually evolved into a polished pop/rock act over the course of a decade. Throughout all of their incarnations, the only consistent members of Fleetwood Mac ... Read more in Amazon's Fleetwood Mac Store

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Product details

  • Audio CD (15 April 2003)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: WARNER BROS
  • ASIN: B00008X8NY
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  DVD Audio  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (98 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 40,808 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Product Description

Product Description

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Given their overarching history, Fleetwood Mac's 15-years-after studio reunion on Say You Will seems as unlikely as their initial, era-defining nova of success. Even cynics who suspect that it's just another cash-in by has-beens should find this stripped-down edition of the classic Mac (singer/songwriter/keyboardist Christine McVie opted out) bristling with a wealth of fresh, ambitious musical ideas. The responsibility for that creative renaissance rests squarely on the delicate shoulders of Lindsey Buckingham, more involved and motivated than he's been in any Mac project since the monumental Tusk.

His crypto-folk structures and adventurous, Brian Wilson-inspired sonic textures are anything but predictable, illuminating "Miranda" "Red Rover" "Come" and even the mildly pedantic harangue "Murrow Turning Over in His Grave". With Christine McVie's poignant pop sense out of the mix, Stevie Nicks steps up with solid songcraft that rises beyond the expected folk-mysticism of "Ilume" to encompass other melancholy, age-defying feats such as "Silver Girl", "Smile at You", "Goodbye Baby" and the title track. That duet with Buckingham argues that their vaunted creative axis may have lost its personal friction only to spin ever freer. And, like firm ground beneath the feet, it's too easy to take for granted the legendary Mick Fleetwood/John McVie rhythm section that gave the band its very name. Cut to its core dozen tracks, it's an album that easily stands comparison to their mega-platinum past. --Jerry McCulley

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

18 of 18 people found the following review helpful By "morizzio" on 6 Dec. 2003
Format: Audio CD
I was slightly worried when I went out to buy this album, after hearing every other song ever written by Fleetwood Mac and Stevie Nicks, that the Mac would have lost its fire and originality, along with Christine McVie. Luckily for me and everyone, this album is extremely pleasing, and not only has it not lost it's fire and/or originality, it has a power that I haven't heard in the latest Mac albums for a long while. Although it may take a while to find the wavelength it is on, the end result is unbelievably satisfying, with truly original and modern songs, without losing the old Mac feel, like 'What's the world coming to" and especially 'Thrown Down', which is my favourite song off the album, and I personally feel it is Stevie Nicks' best Fleetwood Mac song since 'Seven Wonders' in 1987. Lindsey Buckingham gives unmeasurable energy to every song, be it his or Stevie's, but especially his jaw dropping guitar solo on his own 'Come', and great work on Stevie's 'Running through the garden'. Other highlights include Stevie's 'Illume', 'Say you will' and especially 'Everybody Finds out', which has a great synth string solo at the end. So all in all, with or without Christine McVie, Fleetwood Mac can still rock, and harder if you ask me, and the only question left to ask is : WHY didn't this album get to number 1? Enjoy.
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24 of 25 people found the following review helpful By Gary F. Taylor on 15 Nov. 2003
Format: Audio CD
There has been some complaint that SAY YOU WILL doesn't sound like a typical Fleetwood Mac album. The irony, of course, is that there really isn't any such thing as a "typical" Fleetwood Mac album. With a history stretching back to the 1960s and line ups that have included Peter Green, Jeremy Spenser, Bob Welch, Billy Burnette and Rick Vito, the band has never really generated a consistent sound. And that has even been true of the "golden" line up of Stevie Nicks, Lindsey Buckingham, Christine McVie, John McVie, and Mick Fleetwood, whose work has run from the folk-hard rock fusion of their blockbuster RUMORS to the angst-ridden and anxious art rock of TUSK to the chime-like pop gloss of MIRAGE. So if you expect the same thing you've heard before, you're out of luck--and that's pretty much true regardless of which Fleetwood Mac albums you happen to be comparing at the moment.
SAY YOU WILL is easily the most edgy album the band has done since TUSK: at times grating, jarring, and incredibly dissonant, at times lyric and liquid and smooth. At it's best, it is Fleetwood Mac at their best; at it's worst, it's at least interesting. The CD is a bit slow to start, with a streak of four selections ("What's the World Coming To," "Murrow Turning Over In His Grave," "Illume," and "Throw Down") more interesting than actually enjoyable--but the Mac hits its stride with the fifth cut, "Miranda," and from there it never lets up, belting out one memorable selection after another.
But there's something missing here, and it's Christine McVie. Both Lindsey Buckingham and Stevie Nicks are what you might call extreme artists, and left to their own devices they can edge toward the self-indulgent.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Damien Boyd on 21 Nov. 2003
Format: Audio CD
Word for word, lyric for lyric, chord for chord, arrangement for arrangement...this may be Fleetwood Mac's finest recording. That is indeed a big boast but I have every confidence that fans will concur.
It has been a long time since the Mac recorded together...we have living off the tunes of the past gladly sheparding them in the "thanks for the memories" section of the CD stand. This album has been the surprise of 2003, firstly because of their sudden reappearance (brave in itself) and secondly because it is a truly wonderful piece of music.
The magic touch that Lindsey Buckingham brings to FM and, especially, to Stefanie Nick's songs can't be overstated. He has matured and, before its too late, realised that this band wins always over his solo career (good though it is).
It is true to say that there isn't a weak song on the album. It starts with typical Lindsey tracks "Whats the world coming to" and "Murrow's turning in his grave" know at this stage that somethings special has arrived
We then hear some really outstanding Stevie tracks..the September 11 gentle tribute "Illume" and possibly the best track "Thrown down"...with distinct FM guitar and harmonies.
Miranda is "Lindseys' answer, a song with a "tusk" feel. we note John McVie's tremendous bass contribution. "Say you will" makes the perfect pop song and rightly made progress in the charts. "Red Rover" is guitar heaven but also very touching and sad. "Peacekeeper" brings a sobering anti-war feeling. This track also made the charts and brought attention that the 2003 reunion is for real.
The album continues in this vein.."Come" is soft one minute yet furious the next. There are other gentle tracks "Bleed to love her" and "Silver Girl".
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26 of 28 people found the following review helpful By "standbackuk" on 27 April 2003
Format: Audio CD
If you’re thinking that this is another Tango In The Night album, like 1987's release, then perhaps think again. This album heralds Fleetwood Mac's new album, "Say You Will" after their successful Reunion album, "The Dance" and features a special edition CD album as well as its mass released version. Although there is an apparent absence of keyboard contribution by Christine McVie, this album seems to be able to blend McVie's characteristics from the past;
The title track, "Say You Will," seems to have a typical Christine McVie undertone and marks a title track that Nicks has written for the first time during her career with the band. However, Christine's absence has brought an earthy feel to this album, similar in sound to Tom Petty of old ("Steal Your Heart Away") alongside Stevie's tambourine contribution and BV’s by Christine in this particular song. In hindsight, "Say You Will" makes a good CD to have in your collections, and brings back hints from Buckingham's solo albums' creative content in this album with songs such as "Red Rover" and the excellent "Murrow Turning Over In His Grave," amongst other greats. "Miranda" features excellent guitar work again, similar to Buckingham’s' excellent live rendition of "Big Love" on the Dance live album. Stevie's song “Silver Girl,” brings memories of a style similar to Christine McVie in sound. "Destiny Rules" by Stevie Nicks has given John McVie a similar bass to her solo single release song from her album Trouble In Shangri La, "Sorcerer" as well as feel. So, to every fan that has got this album, there are songs here that everyone can identify with in feel, sound and creativity.
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