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Thirteen Limited Edition


Price: £17.95
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£17.95 Only 1 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by EliteDigital UK.

Amazon's Teenage Fanclub Store

Music

Image of album by Teenage Fanclub

Photos

Image of Teenage Fanclub

Biography

"the pop landscape is littered with folks who wish they could deliver one or two tracks as good as the dozen found here" ~ PASTE MAGAZINE (of Shadows)

"Proof that youth is a state of mind you need never outgrow." ~ SPIN MAGAZINE

"Shadows is full of drowsy sweetness and mellow doubt: the sound of a great group ageing gracefully." ~ UNCUT (4 ... Read more in Amazon's Teenage Fanclub Store

Visit Amazon's Teenage Fanclub Store
for 48 albums, photos, discussions, and more.

Frequently Bought Together

Thirteen + Grand Prix + Songs From Northern Britain
Price For All Three: £29.31

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Product details

  • Audio CD
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Limited Edition
  • Label: Creation
  • ASIN: B000025HIY
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (5 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 233,335 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Product Description

1 x CD Album, 1 x CD Maxi-Single, Limited Edition
Europe 1993

1.01Hang On5:06
1.02The Cabbage2:56
1.03Radio2:55
1.04Norman 34:36
1.05Song To The Cynic3:35
1.06120 Mins3:07
1.07Escher3:19
1.08Commercial Alternative2:39
1.09Fear Of Flying5:25
1.10Tears Are Cool3:48
1.11Ret Liv Dead2:09
1.12Get Funky1:22
1.13Gene Clark6:38
2.01Goody Goody Gum Drops2:50
2.02Radio2:58
2.03It's Hard To Fall In Love2:07
2.04Gene Clarke5:35

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

16 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Nicholas James Davies on 13 April 2002
Format: Audio CD
Going by what reviews I had read of the fanclub, this appeared to be their weakest effort and so I bought it with caution lastly. I can see no faults in it whatsoever.
Here are a list of the songs
Hang on - Great heavy/quiet song beautiful melody (Love)
The Cabbage - Ridiculously catchy rocker (Blake)
Radio - Fast rocker-reminiscent of starsign (Love)
Norman 3 - Beautiful song, great guitars, one of the best moments on the album (Blake)
Song to the cynics - Lovely guitar work, cute lyrics (Love)
100 mins - One of the best songs on the album, haunting melody (McGinley)
Escher - amazingly good tune, wonderful guitars (Blake)
Commercial alternative - Fine tune fine lyrics (Blake)
Fear of flying - Yet another standout, slowburner and hauting tune (Love)
Tears are cool - Another beautiful Raymond melody and truly touching lyrics. Perhaps the prettiest song on the album (McGinley)
Ret Liv Dead - Soaring melody, lovely compact audaciously superb classic fanclub (Blake)
Get Funky - Funky little instrumental (Fanclub)
Gene Clark - Fantastic mind blowing gorgeous ending to a wonderful album (Love)
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Ewing Grahame on 15 May 2010
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This album, the follow-up to the deservedly well-received Bandwagonesque, was dismissed as disappointing on its original release but listening to it now, some 17 years later, it sounds almost as pleasing as anything in their canon.
Okay, it's not quite as stupendously great as Bandwagonesque, Grand Prix or Songs From Northern Britain but then few albums are.
The harmonies are there, the songs are consistently strong and only the occasionally thin production lets them down. However, anyone who cares for this band will love this album.
While I'm at it, it's worth saying: Big Star were good but not as good as Teenage Fanclub. So there.
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8 of 13 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 7 April 2001
Format: Audio CD
I already had Grand Prix & Songs From Northern Britain, two 5 star albums. So when I bought Thirteen I was looking forward to another great album.
I listened to it once, then stuck the CD back in it's case and onto my shelf where it gathered dust for a while. This album sounded really poor, like anything had just been stuck together. Then one day I decided to give it another listen, I was hooked!
Thirteen is still TFC, perhaps the guitars are just louder than normal here and there, it does sound a bit rushed and the production of the album isn't quite as good as usual. But despite not sounding as polished as other TFC albums, this album still has a certain charm and appeal.
"Norman 3" is my fave off the album, "120 Mins" is sweet enough for any other TFC album and among others, "Radio" and the excellent "Song To The Cynic" are also top tunes. This album is probably Teenage Fanclub musically at their worst but it still gets 4/5. That just shows the quality of (who must be) the most forgotten band of recent times. TFC fans will know what I'm talking about.
If you haven't got any TFC album, then buy Grand Prix, S.F.N.B. or Bandwagonesque first. Then consider this one.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By S Bailey on 19 Aug. 2012
Format: Audio CD
Since 1989 the cheerily named Teenage Fanclub have been producing agreeable indie rock, that is deeply indebted to a number of 'worthy' rock icons of the 1960s and 1970s, like Neil Young. With this 13 song collection, did they decide they would change that steady, tried-tested-and-trusted formula and create a record of 20 Jazz-Funk greats? No, they definitely did not. Instead, they stuck rigidly to their methods - you can see that in their decision to pay tribute to a member of the 1960s rock group The Byrds in song ('Gene Clark'), and to give the album the same title as a song by the cult 1970s American rock group Big Star (with whom they are frequently compared). The results of the continuation of that approach - as critics and fans have both suggested - are decidedly mixed.

Undoubtedly, the high point of this their 4th studio album is the single 'Radio', this exuberant guitar-driven jangle wouldn't have sounded out of place on the band's best LP, Bandwagonesque. The opener - the ballad 'Hang On'- isn't bad either. And the brief 'Ret Liv Dead' effectively manages to mesh anguish, feedback and strings in a 129 second burst.

But too often forgettable slow- and mid-paced melodies are buried deep beneath waves of angry, sludgy, distorted guitar on the self-produced Thirteen; a song such as the limpid 'Fear of Flying' seems to me to be pretty much indistinguishable from the dismally-titled 'Norman 3' . And that underwhelming impression isn't eased by the bitter and disillusioned tone of the lyrics to the likes of '120 Mins' and 'Song To The Cynic' (which seem quite close to the feelings about fame and self-loathing expressed by Nirvana on In Utero).
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1 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Martin on 12 Feb. 2003
Format: Audio CD
"Do you know when I was young, I'd paint my face, for the latest taste? Baby, justify the reason behind your style, find a phase that fits and stay there for a while". That segment of the single Radio says it all - this was Teenage Fanclub deliberately avoiding releasing an album similar to the much-loved Bandwagonesque, and attacking the music journos who had hyped them as the next big thing. Its thus ironic that Radio is the most catchy, and probably best, track on show.
Although it starts promisingly, with Hang On's strings and sensitivity, The Cabbage's scathing lyrics yet jaunty tune, and Radio, things quickly go a little more awry. Norman 3 is a pretty big offender - the repeated lyric gets very dull at the end, making for a peculiar choice of single, and its no surprise that it faield to trouble the charts. Plenty of the others just go on too long and fail to quite strike the right emotional chords.
All the same, a few tracks do. 120 Minutes and especially Fear Of Flying are slow-burners with impeccable style and poise, with a lovely "Hey hey hey" added to the outro of the latter.
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