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Sell, Sell, Sell
 
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Sell, Sell, Sell

26 Sep 2006 | Format: MP3

5.99 (VAT included if applicable)
Also available in CD Format
Song Title
Time
Popularity  
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2:23
2
3:53
3
5:11
4
4:15
5
4:41
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4:24
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4:06
8
4:46
9
5:01
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4:22
11
5:32
12
5:17

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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 26 Sep 2006
  • Release Date: 26 Sep 2006
  • Label: Capitol Catalog
  • Copyright: (C) 1996 Capitol Records, Inc.
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 53:51
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B001IMCGII
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (18 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 23,380 in MP3 Albums (See Top 100 in MP3 Albums)

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 16 Aug 2001
Format: Audio CD
I was on the lookout for any of David Gray's albums (other than the brilliant 'White Ladder') when I discovered this one recently. On first listening I wasn't sure about it, being so much of a change from W.L., but it soon grew on me, and I think it's certainly as good as White Ladder, with some more lively, protest songs like 'Hold on to Nothing', but also some slower, melancholy tunes similar to W.L.-'Smile'. Altogether a wonderful mix of content, with a lot of brilliant lyrics, and fantastic guitar-playing, harmonica, and a lot of really clever instrumental pieces, totally different from those in W.L. RECOMMENDED! Dougal
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 10 April 2002
Format: Audio CD
The third in David Gray's early albums is sometimes ignored by many, and seen as a weaker album then A Century Ends and Flesh.
However, there are many stand-out tracks reinforcing Gray's reputation as a modern-day wordsmith and master of music. 'Late Night Radio' was a monster hit in Ireland and is one of Gray's most upbeat songs, together with 'Faster, Sooner, Now'. Of course, there is a softer side to his performance; the epic status of the title track, the beautiful simplicity of 'Smile' and 'Hold On To Nothing' and the stirring climax of 'Folk Song.' The gem of the album 'What Am I Doing Wrong' is a song worthy of single status.
Timewise, it is a transitional album moving from the folk influenced early albums through to the huge follow-up White Ladder. Another excellent work from Britain's best current songwriter.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on 29 Mar 2006
Format: Audio CD
Like most people I bought this album after White Ladder. Unlike White Ladder this album has penetrated my soul. After the 3 great uptempo opening numbers he really lays it bare. Sometimes there's a single song that I just 'need' to hear cos it has got into my head and won't go away, such as the down to the bone raw honesty of "Smile" or "Gutter Full of Rain".
What I like most about David Gray's presentation is that he sings his songs in a very direct way, straight to the heart, without dressing things up with too much melody. If you want 'entertainment' look to White Ladder ("Babylon" is brilliant, as is his version of "Say Hello, Wave Goodbye"), but this album is a whole different ballgame, like a darker version of Dylans "Blood On The Tracks". When he "shouts" certain words or lines (eg the last verse of "Folk Song" you really feel he's telling it like it is and it's not just for effect.
Unfortunately I've been a bit disappointed with his output since - just liked the occasional song, but "Sell Sell Sell" is definitely the real deal. This for me is his defining moment.
As an aside, I saw the man in concert 3 years ago (Earls Court) and was blown away. He performed his songs almost the same as on the albums without attempting to change the presentation too much. What got me was that he perfomed around 20 songs then came back for what we thought would be a 2 song encore, but instead turned out to be the second half of the show ie another 15-20 songs many solo with just acoustic guitar. All this from a lone vocalist without letting up, and he did 3 nights in a row. Value or what!
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Andy Millward VINE VOICE on 8 Aug 2003
Format: Audio CD
This is a delightful album of sharply-drawn, beautifully crafted, thought-provoking acoustic pop songs in the tradition of the likes of Tracy Chapman, early Van Morrison, and ultimately Bob Dylan.
If I had a criticism, it would be that too many of the songs sound too similar, and Gray's voice veers towards the monotonous on occasions. A touch of musical variety, such as that developed by Gray's contemporary Badly Drawn Boy would not go amiss, but the quality of the album is unmistakable and shines through each song. Late Night Radio and Folk Song are particular worthy additions to any collection.
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9 of 10 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 19 Mar 2002
Format: Audio CD
Those many millions of people who have now bought "White Ladder" may be slightly disappointed by this, David Gray's previous album. With its standard folk rock instrumentation and slightly more upbeat songs, it's an altogether different proposition. It is, however, no less rewarding and deserved of more fame.
Songs like "Late Night Radio", "Sell, Sell, Sell" and "Everytime" just serve to illustrate what a great songwriter Gray is. His lyrics are just as sharp as on his follow-up, and the songs no less sing-along-to-able. (Is that a word? It is now!)
The bouncy "Magdelena" and the opening track "Faster, Sooner, Now" are actually a departure from the slightly more polished and reserved songs on "White Ladder". Having said that, however, a number of distinctly melancholy songs can be found on this album. Notable are "Smile", which mostly features Gray's voice and a solitary bass guitar and "Only the Lonely", which, you'll be relieved to hear, is not the old crooner's standard but a song in which Gray pours his heart out to the listeners. He's never sounded quite so vulnerable. It's actually quite a change from the slightly more opaque lyrics on "White Ladder".
Interestingly two songs, "Everytime" and "Smile", sound like they were recorded live in front of an audience. I can offer no explanation for this, except to say that, particularly in the case of "Smile", it gives the songs a vibrancy and energy that might otherwise be lacking.
The only thing about this album that some people might find difficult is Gray's habit of r-r-r-rolling his "R"s. "A gutter full of r-r-r-rain / An empty picture fr-r-r-rame" he sings at one point.
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