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Amazon's Primal Scream Store


Image of album by Primal Scream


Image of Primal Scream


“It's just such a monster, epic track that it had to be the first track on
‘More Light’. The lyrics are a critique of youth and pop culture, be it music, film, fashion, art, journalism.
“We're living in very extreme times, but that doesn't seem to be reflected in the music that I hear or the art that I see. It seems that people are kind of asleep or ... Read more in Amazon's Primal Scream Store

Visit Amazon's Primal Scream Store
for 92 albums, 6 photos, 4 videos, discussions, and more.

Frequently Bought Together

Screamadelica + Give Out But Don't Give Up + Vanishing Point
Price For All Three: £15.21

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Product details

  • Audio CD (15 Jan. 2001)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Sony Music CMG
  • ASIN: B000025G1X
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl  |  Mini-Disc  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (55 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 11,405 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Listen to Samples and Buy MP3s

Songs from this album are available to purchase as MP3s. Click on "Buy MP3" or view the MP3 Album.

Song TitleArtist Time Price
Listen  1. Movin' on UpPrimal Scream 3:48£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen  2. Slip Inside This HousePrimal Scream 5:14£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen  3. Don't Fight It, Feel ItPrimal Scream 6:51£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen  4. Higher Than the Sun (Higher Than the Orb Mix)Primal Scream 3:36£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen  5. Inner FlightPrimal Scream 5:00£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen  6. Come TogetherPrimal Scream10:19Album Only
Listen  7. Loaded (Andy Weatherall Mix)Primal Scream 7:01£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen  8. DamagedPrimal Scream 5:37£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen  9. I'm Comin' DownPrimal Scream 5:59£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen10. Higher Than The Sun (A Dub Symphony In Two Parts (Featuring Jah Wobble))Primal Scream feat. Jah Wobble 7:37£0.99  Buy MP3 
Listen11. Shine Like Stars (Album Version)Primal Scream 3:45£0.99  Buy MP3 

Product Description

Product Description


BBC Review

Autumn 1991 saw a wealth of excitement for the indie set. You had Nevermind quietly munching its way across the planet, Teenage Fanclub's defining Bandwagonesque, Saint Etienne launched Foxbase Alpha and My Bloody Valentine were about to be dropped after their colossal Loveless nearly bankrupts their label. Amongst all this, Primal Scream released Screamadelica and seemingly altered the musical landscape.

The first signs of the genesis of Screamadelica came in Spring 1990 when they released Loaded. Initially something of a dance/rock traitor excursion, Andrew Weatherall took a I'm Losing More Than I'll Ever Have from their previous album, slipped it a couple of bad things, threw on a Peter Fonda sample and transformed it into a masterpiece of the era. Loaded was the Primal's passport to Top Of The Pops and elevated Bobby Gillespie to Smash Hits poster-boy status. Subsequent singles Come Together (here in a remixed version), Higher Than The Sun (one of the most 'out there' singles to have graced the Top 40, here in both original and epic dub symphony in two parts) and the MC5 meets the rave-up italo sensation Don't Fight It Feel It. Kick off the album with the still-jubilant Movin' On Up, and the ingredients for something very special indeed were there.

Weatherall had loosened up the Scream, and they would never be the same again. A whole new menu of opportunities and sonic exploration was theirs, and allowed them out of the constraints of the 'rock outfit' set-up. That they followed it up with the slightly underwhelming Give Out But Don't Give Up is one for the history books, but proving it wasn't a one-off with the further adventures of Vanishing Point and the seminal Xtrmntr, showed that the Scream were almost chroniclers of the times.

Both of its time yet quintessentially timeless, Screamadelica still sounds like nothing else, yet all things at once. Digestable whether off your nut in a club, soundtracking a barbeque or even indie seduction. 18 years down the line, it's not too much to suggest that it's a solid gold classic. --Ian Wade

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Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By beppax on 25 Jun. 2013
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I used to hate it, but it's very good. Now that all that Madchester thing is gone, I can listen to it.
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Glasgow Dreamer TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 18 Mar. 2011
Format: Audio CD
This is an album I had loved when it was originally released, almost twenty years ago. I listened to it often for a year or so at the time, then put it away, and I probably hadn't heard the full album since then, until I bought this remastered "Deluxe" version.

My first impression, after listening to this a couple of times, is that this album is at least as much the work of the producers as of the band, and the way it turned out, this is in no way a bad thing. Producer Andrew Weatherall had remixed a track from the band's previous album; that track was "I'm Losing More Than I'll Ever Have", and the remix became the track "Loaded" - a huge departure from the band's previous style, and a top 20 hit in UK early in 1990.

Weatherall was retained as producer for the band's third album, and, with assistance from a number of other notable producers, this album emerged towards the end of the year. The sound is very different from the band's earlier, rockier, rougher sound, and it fitted in perfectly with the sound of the time, heavily influenced by house, and other dance genres, and making imaginative use of technology and samples.

There isn't a duff track on the album, from the Stones-y opener "Moving On Up" right through to the reflective (but loud!) harmonium-driven closer "Shine Like Stars", and on through the second disc of this edition, which contains the "Dixie Narco" EP, remastered in its entirety.

In between, there is a busy cover of the 13th Floor Elevators" "Slip Inside This House"; heavy on the piano, this does however sound like a bridge between the old Primal Scream, and this new dance-friendly version.
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9 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Red on Black TOP 50 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 17 Mar. 2011
Format: Audio CD
Alas the impact of having to take out a second mortgage every time you go into a garage at the moment precludes the purchase of the super deluxe tin box set of this classic album by Bobby Gillespie's funsters Primal Scream. Should however the lottery ever yield more than a tenner then it will be first into the basket. Until then this remastered version of the 20 year old Screamadelica will do fine (where has the time gone?). "Screamadelica" is one of the great music fusion albums. Just about every music genre is to be found in its grooves from jazz to dub from rock to rave, but more than this is segues together as a unified whole with a underpinning vibe which makes it one of the best British albums of the past two decades.

It is of course a album for ever associated with "the summer of love" in the early 1990s and there is no denying that the band partook of a vast array and range of substances in its making. Gillespie for example has recently confessed that he was so out of it during the recording of the second track "Slip inside this house" that he didn't provide the vocal, instead it was completed by Robert Young on warbling duties. Similarly there is some lovely irony in the fact that the year it won the Mercury Prize in 1992, one bookie had Simply Red's "Stars" as the favourite. Primal Scream of course were more concerned to get higher than the sun and this album today sounds a fresh as ever with the new remastering giving it a pristine clarity and focus, although to be fair the first mix particularly by the combined talent of Andy Weatherall, Jimmy Miller and the Orb was a miracle of its age.
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By onsenkuma on 30 Jan. 2009
Format: Audio CD
Before this all I knew about Primal Scream came from tracks on the various 'Creation compilation' samplers I'd hunted down in local (alas, mostly long gone) indie shops. The Stonesy swagger I heard on those tracks hardly prepared me for this! Of course, the real innovation of 'Screamadelica' was as much in the MIX as the in the songs themselves, and this idea could and should have been the blueprint for more rock-rave-dance hybrids. Here in North America its impact maybe got a little lost and muted in the avalanche of mostly tuneless Seattle slobrock that flowed in the wake of 'Nevermind', but it still turned a lot of heads...

Now, Japan has just released 2CD 'mini lp' versions of the five studio releases from 'Give in...' to 'Riot City Blues'. The fact that they DIDN'T include 'Screamadelica' among these leads me to think/believe/hope that Sony is planning to give it the deluxe edition treatment. Providing they don't compress the life out of it, a sonic/packaging upgrade is most welcome. What a great, great album...
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Format: Audio CD
I was lucky enough to get a promo copy of this in 1990, I fell in love with it immediately even though I was quite surprised by the change in direction. 'Loaded' and 'Come Together' were a departure from the previously pure rock/blues sound of 'Primal Scream' but it was really the later singles 'Higher Than The Sun' and 'Don't Fight It Feel It' that typified the tripped out psychedelic dance grooves of this album. Having said that, the more rock based tracks are psychedelic enough to sit comfortably with the more complex productions and the careful ordering of tracks ensured that it all worked seamlessly as an album. There isn't a single bad track here and it really is a sublime listening experience. For me it typified the ingenuity and exploration of the late 80s and early 90s - fusing rock with the new genre (dance music) and it's probably still one of the best examples of that and indeed to my mind, one of the best albums of the 20th century.
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