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Voodoo Lounge CD

Price: £5.47 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £10. Details
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The Rolling Stones were formed in London in April 1962 by Brian Jones (guitar, harmonica), Ian Stewart (piano), Mick Jagger (lead vocals, harmonica, guitar), and Keith Richards (guitar, vocals). Bassist Bill Wyman and drummer Charlie Watts completed the early line-up. R&B and blues cover songs dominated the Rolling Stones' early material, but their repertoire has always included rock ... Read more in Amazon's The Rolling Stones Store

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Product details

  • Audio CD (11 July 1994)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: CD
  • Label: Virgin
  • ASIN: B000000W6L
  • Other Editions: Paperback  |  Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (24 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 6,492 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Love Is Strong
2. You Got Me Rocking
3. Sparks Will Fly
4. The Worst
5. New Faces
6. Moon Is Up
7. Out Of Tears
8. I Go Wild
9. Brand New Car
10. Sweethearts Together
11. Suck On The Jugular
12. Blinded By Rainbows
13. Baby Break It Down
14. Thru And Thru
15. Mean Disposition

Product Description

1994 VIRGIN USA CD-EAN 724383978229

Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Og Oggilby VINE VOICE on 28 Aug. 2009
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
By the time of Voodoo Lounge's release, the Stones were recording artists for over thirty years, and inarguably the biggest rock band in the world, and had been so easily since the early 70s. Their albums of the 70s all showed that they were still acquainted with Black musical styles, from the Blues that always has been their main inspirational wellspring, through to Southern Soul, Motown, reggae, funk and even a bit of disco. By the 90s, though, they simply rework what they're good at - taut, riffy rock songs, the odd genre exercise (a bit of Country here and there, which they've always done very well), the odd ballad, but if this reads like I'm knocking them, guess again, because the Rolling Stones doing what they do well is plenty good enough for me, mate. It's odd how your favourite tracks change over repeated listenings (always the sign of a good record, to me); tracks like 'Moon Is Up', which sounds slight on first listening, has a certain indefinable appeal, with it's treated, rubbery guitar sound, and even somewhat cliched lyrical outings like 'Brand New Car' are delivered well, courtesy of a lubricious vocal from a refreshed and energised Jagger. 'Blinded By Rainbows' has something of their 60's 'Satanic Majesties' era, and their token Country effort, 'Sweethearts Together', is a sweet confection. It's not all good, but it follows on well from 'Steel Wheels', wherein Jagger and Richards had seemingly reconciled their differences, and Jagger especially sounds committed and glad to be performing with his muckers. It's also a good album for Charlie Watts (as ever), and the Richards / Wood guitar interplay is great. An enjoyable album, and sounding good in its newly-remastered form.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Docendo Discimus TOP 1000 REVIEWER on 1 Oct. 2003
Format: Audio CD
After just three years without a new Stones release, "Steel Wheels" was hailed as a comeback. But after that, it took the Stones five years to come up with "Voodoo Lounge".
So is it a better record than its predecessor?
Well, perhaps not..."Steel Wheels" was actually pretty good.
But "Voodoo Lounge" could have been better, it is just too long. In the "old days" it would have been a double LP, and it seems that many artists feel that with the longer playing time of the compact disc, they have to come up with more material.
If the Stones had cut five songs and put out a lean, mean ten-track CD instead, "Voodoo Lounge" would have felt like a much stronger album, but forgettable mediocrities like "Baby Break It Down" and "Suck On The Jugular" drag it down a little.
That's not to say that it doesn't have its share of excellent songs, however. "You Got Me Rocking" is one of the best, toughest rockers the Stones have done for many long years, all raw electric guitars and thundering drums, and a great lead vocal from Mick Jagger.
The opening song, the grinding "Love Is Strong", is great as well; Jagger plays some excellent, bluesy harmonica, and new bassist Darryl Jones contributes a deep, rumbling bass line.
Other highlights include the lean, up-tempo hard rock of the sleazy "Sparks Will Fly", the slow, acoustic "The Worst" (sung in a hoarse whisper by Keith Richards), the lovely ballads "Out Of Tears" and "Sweethearts Together", and the funky, swaggering blues-rocker "Brand New Car".
And fans of the "Sopranos" TV series will probably recognize Keith Richards' quietly menacing "Thru And Thru" as well.
The band recorded Charlie Watt's drum parts in a stairwell, resulting in the biggest, most powerful drum sound since Kiss' monstrous "I Love It Loud", and the neo-classicist production by Don Was is simply excellent, clear and uncluttered.
One of the Stones' best albums of the 80s and 90s for sure, perhaps even the best.
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39 of 46 people found the following review helpful By D. Lowbrow on 28 May 2010
Format: Audio CD
Dismissed by critics on its release as a shabby excuse for another greatest hits tour, 'Voodoo Lounge' now stands acclaimed by many as the Rolling Stones' defining masterpiece. Ending the dazzling run of classics initiated with 'Undercover' in 1983, 'Voodoo Lounge' is the crowning glory of the Stones' oeuvre, a magisterial summation of their roots and conclusive proof - if proof were needed - that the last two decades of the twentieth century belonged to the Rolling Stones.

What's truly amazing, however, is that the band managed to make a record at all. The mid-nineties were a difficult time for the Rolling Stones. While property values had held steady, the band's stock portfolios had suffered from the uncertainty surrounding the First Gulf War. Meanwhile, Mick Jagger was becoming increasingly detached from the band, agonizing over whether to send his granddaughters to Cheltenham Ladies' College and whether to renew his Conservative Party membership. As for Keith Richards, he was barely coherent, having been badly incapacitated by a fall from his library ladder in a hotheaded attempt to retrieve a first edition of 'Middlemarch'. And as if that weren't enough, Ronnie Wood was still struggling with his guitar lessons, while Charlie Watts had just been diagnosed with clinical boredom.

The legendary 'Voodoo' sessions are enveloped in such a haze of myth, romance and prurient innuendo that it's hard to separate fact from fiction. What seems clear is that in September 1993 the Stones and their entourage of back-up musicians, hangers-on, personal trainers and financial advisors began to gather at Woods's house in rural Ireland to begin cutting tracks for a new album.
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