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Welcome 2 My Nightmare (Deluxe Digi Pack) Deluxe Edition, Limited Edition


Price: £13.33
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£13.33 Only 6 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by ScreamingCd.

Amazon's Alice Cooper Store

Music

Image of album by Alice Cooper

Photos

Image of Alice Cooper

Biography

Every great production deserves a sequel – even if comes 35-plus years after the original.

In 1975, Alice Cooper joined forces with longtime collaborator and producer Bob Ezrin to record his first solo album Welcome to My Nightmare, a theatrical concept album about the nightmares of a young boy named Steven. Now, he’s followed Steven into adulthood and presents Welcome 2 My ... Read more in Amazon's Alice Cooper Store

Visit Amazon's Alice Cooper Store
for 156 albums, 7 photos, discussions, and more.

Frequently Bought Together

Welcome 2 My Nightmare (Deluxe Digi Pack) + Welcome To My Nightmare [Expanded & Remastered]
Price For Both: £21.32

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Product details

  • Audio CD (12 Sept. 2011)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Deluxe Edition, Limited Edition
  • Label: Spinefarm Records
  • ASIN: B005F908TY
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 113,261 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. I Am Made Of You 

2. Caffeine 

3. The Nightmare Returns 

4. A Runaway Train 

5. Last Man On Earth 

6. The Congregation 

7. I'll Bite Your Face Off 

8. Disco Bloodbath Boogie Fever

9. Ghouls Gone Wild 

10. Something To Remember Me By 

11. When Hell Comes Home 

12. What Baby Wants 

13. I Gotta Get Outta Here 

14. The Underture


15. We Gotta Get Out Of This Place
(Bonus Track)
16. No More Mr. Nice Guy (Live At Download Festival, Bonus Track)
17. The Black Widow (Live At Download Festival, Bonus Track)

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

12 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Steven Crayn on 18 Sept. 2011
Format: Audio CD
There is a magic when Alice Cooper and his George Martin; that other legendary record producer Bob Ezrin, get together and create.
That magic is in plentiful supply on this sequel to their 1975 work of art.
This one is as instantly addictive as a Hammer House of Horror and will keep you awake, as there isn't a bad song on the album.

The variety and quality that the Coop served up on the albums of his 1970's heyday has returned to the menu, just as rock n' roll got too homogenized.
The genius of this record saves the music industry from the endless mundane rock releases of this century, quite simply this is the best work Alice has recorded since the sounds of the seventies when he was King.

From the haunting piano references to 'Steven' woven into a tapestry of a new nightmare, 'I Am Made Of You' sets the scene, sounding fresh and current with auto tune used for effect, but unlike Cher's 'Believe' this is also old school and believeable, as original Nightmare gunslinger Steve Hunter plays a guitar solo like there is no tomorrow.

'Caffeine' has more hooks than AC/DC and as 'The Nightmare Returns', 'A Runaway Train' takes the senses for a ride as the co written Dennis Dunaway offering sees him, Neal Smith and Michael Bruce reunited on record with the man who took the name of the greatest American band of the early seventies.
The chemistry is there for all to hear on the other two classics they all play on; the Smith co written 'I'll Bite Your Face Off' which could make it onto a Stones album and the disturbing nightmare of abuse, 'When Hell Comes Home', the Bruce contribution that reminds us what a great tunesmith he is.
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9 of 10 people found the following review helpful By S. Thomas on 16 Sept. 2011
Format: Audio CD
just played the cd and it's a great cd with some of the music taking me back to earlier AC albums which i grew up listening too which is pretty cool. Great also to see Bob Ezrin & Steve Hunter again.
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By A. Thirsk on 6 Oct. 2011
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I thought this was a bad idea, revisiting the past format of 'welcome to my nightmare' and I was correct to have reservations. It does tend to suffer from the usual Ezrin style of over interferrence in the music. Note how Ezrin gets writing credits on everything. He just can't leave it alone.
The album starts fine with an excellant opening piece in 'I am made of you'. A smattering of Steven but the song is very strong in itself. Then we have another excellant rocker in 'caffeine', typical Alice humour as he try's to stay awake to prevent the nightmares.
The next track is really just filler and is probably not required but can be forgiven.
'A runaway train' is another good song but slightly ruined by the fact that it's really a re-working of Dennis Dunaways 'Subway' from his album 'bones from the yard'(now that is a 5 star album). So I was disappointed slightly.
'Last man on Earth' is brilliant. I could imagine Tom Waits doing this. This albums musical equivalent to 'some folks'. I like 'congregation' but truth be told it's 'Give the kid a break'. Part of the problem with follow up albums is you end up re-visiting old themes. If this was a vinyl album I would make this the end of side one. The next offering is from the giant drummer himself, Neal Smith, and is a steady rocker if somewhat repulsive, 'I'll bit your face off', however we are supposed to be in hell at this point.
It's all going well up until now but then we are thrown not one but two terrible songs.
'Disco bloodbath boogie fever', I can see Sparks doing this for fun but not Alice. It is so the wrong song. If he does this live he is in danger of becoming a laughing stock. Unfortunately, the next track,'Ghouls gone wild', is even worse.
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