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Stanley Climbfall

Price: £11.95
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Amazon's Lifehouse Store


Image of album by Lifehouse


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Visit Amazon's Lifehouse Store
for 19 albums, 9 photos, discussions, and more.

Frequently Bought Together

Stanley Climbfall + No Name Face + Lifehouse
Price For All Three: £27.70

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Product details

  • Audio CD (16 Sept. 2002)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Polydor Group
  • ASIN: B00006JO9P
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (27 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 83,208 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Spin
2. Wash
3. Sky Is Falling
4. Anchor
5. Am I Ever Gonna Find Out
6. Stanley Climbfall
7. Out Of Breath
8. Just Another Name
9. Take Me Away
10. My Precious
11. Empty Space
12. The Beginning (Acoustic Version)
13. How Long
14. Sky Is Falling (Acoustic Version)

Product Description

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.


For most of Stanley Climbfall, their second album, Lifehouse shrewdly stick to the emotional guitar-rock palette of their breakthrough album No Name Face. "I wouldn't change a thing," frontman Jason Wade declares on the searing "Spin", and the band follows through on powerful, life-affirming tracks such as "Wash" and "Take Me Away". Produced by Ron Aniello (Days of the New), mixed by Brendan O'Brien (Pearl Jam, U2) and written primarily between tours, this is the kind of ambitious and endearing album that suggests its makers won't settle for anything less than global domination. --Aidin Vazari

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

19 of 19 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 7 Oct. 2002
Format: Audio CD
Stanley Climbfall will most probably be the biggest surprise of the year in the Alternative Rock category. After their smashing debut "No Name Face", I was critical as to whether Lifehouse would be able to keep up with the debut album. I was absolutely stunned when I first listened to "Stanley Climbfall". No doubt, it is different from "No Name Face", perhaps more mature and perhaps a bit louder than the debut but Jason Wade has yet again succeded in combining beautiful lyrics with beautiful music. "Spin" could well be another "Hanging by a moment". "Sky is falling" and "Empty Space" as well as "My precious" are songs that I like particularly much. It's like you can listen to these songs and still be stunned by their beauty long after you have listened to them. If there is any album that would be able to compete with "Stanley Climbfall", it would be "No Name Face". Both albums, so unique, so different from each other, and yet both so beautiful. Five stars for this album and buy this one but also buy "No Name Face" in addition.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 6 Oct. 2002
Format: Audio CD
When I first got this cd, I was really excited because I loved Lifehouses last album 'No Names Face' and i expected more of the same with 'Stanley Climbfall'. But when I put the cd in I thought 'what's going on here!?!'.
When you first hear this album besides the first track Spin, the rest of the album appears far to soft and all the tracks seem to blur into one boring and directionless noise. So i was very disappointed.
But I decided to gave the album another try and I'm very glad I did! after 2 or 3 listens you really do start to pick up on so many things that you previously didn't see. And you really can appreciate the deep heart felt lyrics, and you suddenly think 'this is actually a good song, how come i never realised it before now?'. what first appeared to be lifeless tracks seem to spring to life, and you soon realise that tracks like 'Sky is Falling' and 'Take Me Away' are among the best Lifehouse have ever written.
I remeber Lifehouses first album was just like this, in the sense that you needed a couple of listens to it to discover how great it really was. So i guess this is just the same.
So when you get past the first impression of the album, and see what the music is really about, then you will see that Lifehouse continue in the same vain as they did on 'No Names Face' offering strong, emotional, chilled out songs with a cutting rock edge. But on this album Lifehouse appear to have grown, as their already strong song writing ability has improved greatly, and as a result they have produced some of the strongest songs so far in their short career. It really is a great follow up to 'No Names Face' as it retains the same music ideals and just improves on them. This is probably just about superior to their previous effort.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Ben on 8 Dec. 2002
Format: Audio CD
I bought Lifehouse' first album purely on the off chance and have not stopped loving it. It matures like a fine vintage wine and grows on me each time I listen to it. I expected a lot from their second album and despite its somewhat uninteresting title I bought it without having heard any of the songs.
I had read mixed reviews prior to my purchase and one thing stuck in my mind "bad second album syndrome" as written by one reviewer. So, somewhat sceptical I put it on and have now had it for just under a week. To be perfectly honest I think its really good. Tracks like 'Anchor' and 'Take Me Away' are rip-roaring guitar and drum driven American College rock sounding tracks which give the whole album more of a main-stream sound than 'No Name Face' whilst stunning tracks like 'My Precious' and 'Empty Space' really hark back to LH first album in which singer Jason Wade, scales the heights of emotion with his voice torching, burning and then soothing all in the space of one verse.
The reason I have not given it five stars is simply that I would advise Wade (singer/guitarist/songwriter) to be wary of trying to be too mainstream. Part of 'No Name Face'' strengths was the stunningly mature, unpretentious but focused songs. Whilst this is a very proffessionally turned out effort which is well worth buying and listening to over and over; I feel that it is a little too commercial and somewhat more dispassionate in overall presentation than 'No Name Face'.
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Format: Audio CD
My first piece of advice... if you own "No Name Face", their first album, buy this... simple!
Second, for those people who don't own Lifehouse's first major label album, but like the band's sound, or in fact, for anyone just likes a beautifully constructed piece of music... buy this! Equally simple!
Jason Wade, the songwriter and front man of the band has said that he now feels they have found their "own sound", and this is the main reason why I like this album so much... It feels like the band are confident, and assured whilst playing this minor masterpiece. I'm not saying that "No Name Face" didn't show confidence and assuredness, because for a debut it showed more than an average amount of both. It just feels like the band have matured (even more) on this record, (remember they are only in their early 20s even now!)
This is one of those rare albums where a band seem to have greatly expanded their abilities, and increased the overall scope of their music, whilst still sounding familiar. It feels like this was a natural progression from "No Name Face", but, I have to say, seems to flow better than the first album, with a common theme running throughout. As Jason comments on the band's official website: "The character of Stanley Climbfall represents "stand, climb, fall." And that, to me, is life. You're gonna be up, you're gonna be down, you're gonna be everywhere in between." That is actually a good way to sum up this album. There is the 'up' ("Spin", "Take Me Away") the 'down' ("Empty Space"), and the rest of the album is "everywhere in between".
Whatever mood you are in, there is something to like about this album. It's good, intelligent, powerful music. Buy it!
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