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Teaser And The Firecat (Remastered)
 
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Teaser And The Firecat (Remastered)

12 Feb. 2014 | Format: MP3

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Song Title
Time
Popularity Prime  
30
1
1:42
30
2
2:37
30
3
3:20
30
4
3:32
30
5
4:27
30
6
3:36
30
7
3:20
30
8
3:12
30
9
2:52
30
10
4:11
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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 1 Jan. 1971
  • Release Date: 12 Feb. 2014
  • Label: Polydor Associated Labels
  • Copyright: (C) 2000 Universal Island Records Ltd. A Universal Music Company.
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 32:49
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B001KRZ0BQ
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars 78 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 2,380 in Albums (See Top 100 in Albums)

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
What an absolutely wonderful album! I am currently on my fifth copy (CD). The other four being vinyl and cassettes which subsequently wore out! I loved it the first time heard it 30 years ago and have never tired of listening to it! Every track is an absolute masterpiece. Not only is every track beautifully crafted in the musical sense but every song also has a lot of meaning lyrically and at various times of my life have related to each and every one of them. Not only was this a classic album 30 years ago but new generations (including my son) have been discovering it ever since! If I could only have one album in my collection this would be it!
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By Peter Uys HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWER on 2 April 2003
Format: Audio CD
This legendary album contains at least four classics: Rubylove with its prominent bouzouki and verses sung in Greek is atmospheric and beautiful; Morning Has Broken sounds like a medieval hymn, a gentle lilting ballad with spiritual undertones; Moonshadow is a moving and melodic love song, while Peace Train, though less immediate, will grow on you. I don't know if Cat Stevens can be considered a "heavyweight" in the singer/songwriter genre, but he ceretainly reached a creative peak with these beautiful compositions. Never quite as melancholy as Nick Drake, nor as psychedelic as Donovan, Stevens touched all the right chords here with these simple but timeless songs, the sparse backing and his lovely vocals. This is definitely his best album and the music has stood the test of time very well.
2 Comments 24 of 24 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Format: Audio CD
After a slew of personal problems, a false start as a 60's pop pin-up, and a near death experience, Cat Stevens began to find his song-writing feet with the wonderfully downbeat and introvert mini-masterpiece, Mona Bone Jakon. The songs were stripped down, emotional and delivered in a voice that would suggest some sort of re-birth... artistic or otherwise. This burgeoning skill for intuitive folk/pop would further progress with his follow up LP, the legendary Tea for the Tillerman, before finally reaching something of a peak with the album in question. Like Tillerman, Teaser and the Firecat finds Stevens once again in a sombre and reflective mood, as he lays down a series of songs that deal with love, loss, inner-peace and heartbreak.
As a result, Teaser takes on two different tones; there's the gentle and intimate songs in which Stevens sings of lost love and heartache, and then there's the songs that are more exuberant in style, mixing different world influences into the more characteristic Cat Stevens sound. Songs like The Wind, If I Laugh, How Can I Tell You, Morning Has Broken and Moonshadow belong to the first wave... with Stevens pouring his heartache and woe into songs with more minimal arrangements, often built around a gentle acoustic guitar, complimented by a dash of Rick Wakeman's understated piano or keyboards. The other songs, particularly Rubylove, Changes IV, Tuesday's Dead and the closing song, Peace Train, have a more band orientated sound that brings together the drums and bass, as well as instruments like the congas and bouzoukia, further complimented by some choral backing-vocals, handclaps and a hint of strings.
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By A Customer on 5 Dec. 2002
Format: Audio CD
If you want to buy a Cat Stevens album then surely you need look no further. This album captivates you from the start, moody and melancholy to the very end, with the occasional upbeat tempo played down by the lyrics. If you've recently split up with your partner or just thank the lord for a new day (or pray for a 'love train') this has to be the album to mellow out to.
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By A Customer on 1 Aug. 2003
Format: Audio CD
Not a weak song to be found, this album repays endless listening. If you've never heard it before, I envy you! Buy it and be blown away - beautiful voice; great lyrics; sublime meoldies; minimal arrangments. It all adds up to a superlative example of the singer-songwriter's art. When I first bought this album it was for the well known 'wind' 'morning has broken' and 'moonshadow'...but when I heard it through for the first time I was immediately struck by Peace Train, Rubylove, If I laugh and Tuesday's Dead...every one of these is a gem.
Buy it. It's an album you will go back to again and again and again...
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By Peter Uys HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWER on 7 May 2003
Format: Audio CD
This legendary album contains at least four classics: Rubylove with its prominent bouzouki and verses sung in Greek is atmospheric and beautiful; Morning Has Broken sounds like a medieval hymn, a gentle lilting ballad with spiritual undertones; Moonshadow is a moving and melodic love song, while Peace Train, though less immediate, will grow on you. I don’t know if Cat Stevens can be considered a “heavyweight” in the singer/songwriter genre, but he certainly reached a creative peak with these beautiful compositions. Never quite as melancholy as Nick Drake, nor as psychedelic as Donovan, Stevens touched all the right chords here with these simple but timeless songs, the sparse backing and his lovely vocals. This is definitely his best album and the music has stood the test of time very well.
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By D. J. H. Thorn VINE VOICE on 14 Feb. 2008
Format: Audio CD
Three great albums in one year is some going. 'Teaser' may be the last of the trio but is no pile of leftovers. Cat Stevens was on a roll, possessed by the knack of marrying simple, but beautiful guitar arrangements to lyrics that tugged at humanity, and sung by a voice that felt as if it was in the room with you. If it's inferior to 'Tea for the Tillerman,' it's only because there isn't as much of it, running to just thirty-two minutes.

The brief, reflective 'The Wind' is classic Cat, as is the bashful 'If I Laugh.' 'Rubylove' is a joyous, bouzouki-led love song, whereas 'How Can I Tell You' is poignant. All of these songs possess fine melodies. Only 'Changes IV' of the songs in the first half is aggressive, though its menacing shadow is effective. This, together with 'Peace Train' is a reminder of the naive, Utopian dream of perfect freedom and harmony so many songs of the era professed. Still, it's a warm thought.

In the second half, the simple philosophy of the hit 'Moonshadow' stands out, the pleading 'Bitterblue' and 'Peace Train' give it a run for its money. For all its pleasantries and memorable piano riff, 'Morning Has Broken' reminds me of cold school assembly mornings, while I could never quite grasp 'Tuesday's Dead,' even if it does sound great.

After this, Stevens continued to make good quality albums, but forsook the simple arrangement in favour of a band with a drummer, and the results were never quite as impressive. Any Cat Stevens collection should start with this and 'Tillerman.'
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