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John Heaton (Budapest, Hungary)

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Songs In The Key Of Life
Songs In The Key Of Life
Offered by Side Two
Price: 8.99

9 of 10 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Groundbreaking, 20 Nov 2005
Well this is another great double album from the Seventies. Although the Beatles’ White Album set the precedent in the late ’60s, double albums became much more prevalent in the ’70s. Not always with great results. But I admire anyone who puts out a double album as it was in those pre CD days a hell of a gamble and retailed at nearly double the price. So there were quite a few which sank without trace, lost in either mediocrity or self indulgence or both. But there are a few which stand the test of time. This is one of them.
There is so much varied music to be enjoyed here and as with all great albums it is its ambition which gives it that extra something. Stevie was aiming for the stars here and for about two thirds of this set he succeeds emphatically. The opening track is a decent heartfelt ballad but gives no clue really as to the heights this album would reach. For when this album is good it is Very Good. And there are some songs here which are basically the highlight of a long and interesting career. Take ’Village Ghetto Land’ for example. It is incredibly moving, the string arrangement is nothing less than heartbreaking. And a beautiful melody of course did help. The two singles ’Sir Duke’ and ’I Wish’ are all time dance classics. Try playing these loud at a party and see who’s left on the sofa! The musicianship I must add is absolutely first rate. Funky. My favourite track is probably ’Saturn’ which combines a sad and incisive lyric which does a pretty good job of persuading the listener to pack up bags and move to the planet Saturn. This is not a joke. Who else could achieve this conviction with such a seemingless ridiculous lyric? To a place where 'people live to be two hundred and five!’ Quite tempting, eh? And then ’Ebony Eyes’ is ridiculously infectious. And a great dance number of course. None of the mainstream knows of these two tracks’ existence! Those who do should count ourselves supremely lucky.
The second disc is hardly short of classics either. ’Isn’t She Lovely’ is a wonderful romping number in tribute to his new born daughter. Any parent will be moved by this. The ballad ’Joy Inside My Tears’ is admittedly sentimental, but he was to do far less impressive efforts in this oevre in later years. Silly Love Song maybe, but this song is dynamite.
There are others such as ’As’, ’Pastime Paradise’ and ’If’ which are truly worthy of mention. Only a couple of the longer songs ’Black Man’ and ’Ordinary Pain’ outstay their welcome slightly. Despite the great lyrics. This album should be owned by any fan of Stevie Wonder as it displays his many eclectic qualities on one set, mostly to great effect. But it is for those career highlights, particularly the unknown ’Saturn’ and ’Ebony Eyes’ that I direct you to this album. When Stevie was this good, there was no one to touch him in the 1970s. And as with all great albums, they last forever.
Comment Comment (1) | Permalink | Most recent comment: Feb 9, 2010 1:15 PM GMT

Sticky Fingers
Sticky Fingers
Offered by MMT-UK
Price: 24.49

10 of 13 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Here Come The Seventies, 16 Nov 2005
This review is from: Sticky Fingers (Audio CD)
The Stones now reach a level with this album (1971) where it is very difficult to criticize even one track. Even 'You Gotta Move' which is the obvious weak link here fits the album perfectly, and in context is quite enjoyable. For the rest of the album, we have a closet of Golden Wonders. And I'm not talking about Crisps. The opener 'Brown Sugar' is no less than the best Rock Dance Number ever committed to vinyl. Forget the live versions. This is the one. 'Sway' finds the Stones at their swaggering best. Quite an album track. 'Wild Horses' is utterly infectious. Up there in the Top 3 ballads this band ever recorded. And that means better than 'Fool To Cry' (1976) or even 'Waiting On A Friend' (1981). That good. 'Can You Hear Me Knocking' is an extended jam featuring Mick Taylor and Keith combining on on some quite superb guitar. It goes on a bit but is pretty compelling for the most part.I Got The Blues' is an incredibly moving slow blues number with great organ support from Billy Preston. Compare this, for example, to 'Coming Down Again' from Goat's Head Soup'. They only matched this style of track on 'Let It Bleed' (1969) with 'Love In Vain' or 'No Expectations' from 'Beggars' Banquet' (1968). 'Sister Morphine' is a brilliant piece in its atmosphere. Depressing maybe, but quite brilliant musically...and pretty hard hitting lyrically. 'Dead Flowers' is wonderful relief to all this gloom, classic tongue in cheek Country and Western Jagger. Nice guitar. And then we come to the closing number 'Moonlight Mile' which is utterly superb. In every way. Lines such as 'with a headful of snow' are perfectly evocative. And the melody and Jagger's vocal delivery are quite incredible. Not a single but a classic all the same.
Rarely have this band produced an album of such consistent brilliance.

Somewhere In England
Somewhere In England
Offered by westworld-
Price: 10.98

27 of 27 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Writing's On The Wall...Sister, 16 Nov 2005
This review is from: Somewhere In England (Audio CD)
The first Beatles solo album to come out following the tragic death of John Lennon. We Beatles fans were in a bad way and thoroughly welcomed this release in June 1981. Nothing heard from Paul since May 1980 or from Ringo since 1978. At least George was still producing albums. And I remember being quite pleased with this album on its release.
Hindsight and repeated listenings have shown it to be not one of George’s best albums, although it has its moments for sure. Part of the problem is that George’s first submission of the album had been summarily rejected by Warner Brothers, leading George to remove four tracks and replace them with four new ones. With mixed results. Gone are ’Sat Singing’ and ’Tears Of The World’ which should never have been anything other than B Sides. But also gone are ’Flying Hour’ and ’Lay His Head’, the former so obviously an outtake from the previous album ’George Harrison’s sessions, with Winwood organ to the fore, a great lyric and, although not excactly a classic, far too good to dump basically. ’Lay His Head’ is better, with that great slide guitar line. Warner Brothers: what exactly was wrong with this one??? It is great.
And so to the replacements: ’All Those Years Ago’ is a moving if somewhat lightweight tribute to John Lennon, and as it featured Ringo on drums and Paul and Linda on backing vocals it is even more moving. I lost my rag with some girl at university who complained that George was simply making money out of Lennon’s death. I mean….how Wrong Can Someone Be? OK it is not a classic exactly, but is thoroughly heartfelt in its lyric. Especially on lines such as ’living with good and bad, I always looked up to you’.
Of the other replacement tracks: ’Blood From A Clone’ is a bitter track on the music business of the early ’80s. But it is memorable mainly for its lyric it must be said. ’Teardrops’ is a catchy upbeat number which I actually like a lot. ’That Which I Have Lost’ is superb in every way and featuring a wonderful bona fide George guitar solo for about the only time on the album, believe it or not.
And so to the remainder tracks from the ’original’ ’Somewhere In England’. Well it’s a mixed bag for sure. The two Hoagy Carmichael covers are pleasant enough, but what the hell are they doing on a George Harrison album, especially one which followed such as a masterpiece as ’Gerorge Harrison’ (1979) which contained ten great original songs?? ’Unconsciousness Rules’ is not bad but it is by Harrison’s standards. It is almost boring. ’Life Itself’ makes itself out to be the standout ballad on this album, but after a few listenings it becomes a bit tiresome, not helped by the weak preachy lyric. This kind of lyric may have been present on the ’Material World’ album from 1973, but the difference is that there the sublime melodies and guitar playing came firmly to the rescue. Here, although containing a nice melody and some (limited) distinctive George guitar, it all falls a little flat.. Not sure why, but it does.
Luckily there are two more tracks to discuss, both of considerable merit. ’Save The World’ may not have a melody made in heaven but has has such a heartfelt lyric and delivery that it is still enyoyable to listen to, all these years later. And so we come to the true masterpiece of this album ’Writing On The Wall’ which has a subtley engaging melody and lyric about losing one’s friends who are ’drunk away or shot away or die away from you’. Who was to think that this would apply to George himself twenty years later, a victim of a brutal stabbing at his Henley home and then dying of cancer two years later?? Shit. Where is the justice in this world? I am very tempted to give this album 4 stars on the basis of this song alone. But it remains a decent George album, with just a few real highlights. And maybe we should have seen the writing on the wall. For he was to produce just two more albums within his lifetime. It was mostly left to Paul to carry the Beatles flame going over the ensuing years. Which is heavy burden to carry for one Ex Beatle and one which he struggled with for much of the 1980s following 1982’s creditable ’Tug Of War’ (1982). Suddenly around this time, and maybe Lennon’s death has something to do with it, Beatles solo albums became less essential in the 1980s. And by the time a good one came along, the public had moved one for the most part. George’s triumphant return to form in 1987 with ’Cloud Nine’ proving a noteable exception.
But back to this album: it may with hindsight be seen a crashing disappointment, especially given the brilliance of its predecessor.. But this is a fan talking so I am well aware of all that is good on this release and will cherish at least those moments for as long as I live.
Comment Comments (6) | Permalink | Most recent comment: Aug 8, 2013 4:45 PM BST

Offered by Bee-Entertained
Price: 5.79

20 of 22 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Another Timeless Album, 16 Nov 2005
This review is from: Voulez-Vous (Audio CD)
This album is consistently brilliant and is a further example of a near flawless piece of work. From Arrival (1976) right through to The Visitors (1981), Abba produced wonderful albums not just great singles but timeles album tracks which, in their own way, were just as endearing. And it would be foolish to label this album as The Disco Album on account of the admittedly below par title track and the accompanying single ’Summer Night Night City’. Although the latter is a much more successful attempt at this oevre. After all this album contans that great ballad and hit single ’Chiquititta’ which is up there with their very best. And much more besides. The opener ’As Good As New’ is a gorgeous mixture of classic strings, a strong disco beat and those wondeful Agnetha/Frida vocals which need no introduction. Then there is Bjorn’s finest moment in the raucous ’Does Your Mother Know’ which remains an all time party favourite to this day, 28 years later. The minor single ’Angel Eyes’ should have been massive. Here is this band at their magical best. ’If It Wasn’t For The Nights’ is a superb album track. Nothing new here. Great album tracks are a trademark of all their last five albums, and they were not exactly non existent before then. This whole album sounds like a Piece Of Work in the way that no compilation album can. ’I Have A Dream’ is slushy for sure but fits in well here surrounded by more upbeat numbers. It is a great melody. Period. But they save the best track for last, the magestic ’Kisses Of Fire’ which sounded then and sounds even more now like The Great Single That Never Was.
The cover shows the band looking impeccable. On top of the world would not be heavy exaggeration. Sadly the two divorces were to follow shortly afterwards but as songwriters and performers this is something like their peak. Even NME or was it Melody Maker gave this one Five Stars.
Greatest Hits albums have their place of course. But my advice would be to buy this album, because it shows us the consistency that band continually showed themselves capable of from 1976 onwards. More than a Singles Band. Just one listen to ’Kisses Of Fire’ will demonstrate that.

The Visitors
The Visitors
Price: 5.32

16 of 18 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Mature Mastery, 16 Nov 2005
This review is from: The Visitors (Audio CD)
This was Abba’s last album of new music, released in 1981. Then we never again heard any new music from the group save for a couple of singles in 1982. These are neatly included here (with their B sides) to make this package truly the final chapter in this remarkable group’s history.
And what a revelation it is. Hard as it may be to believe today given the permanent Abba revival we have seen since 1990, it was rather untrendy to like Abba by the time they quit. They offered nothing particularly new, certainly nothing startling or headline-grabbing. Abba music was safe. And so we rebelled against it. For a while. Now coming back to discover this album as part of this wonderfully remastered album series, I find myself utterly amazed by the quality of the songs throughout. Not only are there many great melodies which this band is mainly remembered for but on this last album, with both marraiges in the group now history, the lyrics are suddenly very personal. They are basically documenting the traumatic events of their personal lives and broken relationships. On record. How many couples do that? ’One Of Us’ is particalarly powerful in this respect, but lesser tunes such as ’When All Is Said And Done’ hit home also. There is the harmless and uplifting ’Head Over Heels’ relieving the gloom and menacing tone set by the wonderful title track 'The Visitors'. If you’re at all neurotic I wouldn’t play this one alone at night. It’s unlike anything Abba ever attempted, although melodically somewhat reminiscent of ’Eagle’ (1977). The refrain always ends with the words ’cracking up’. In fact Cracking Up may have been an appropriate title for this album. But that would have been too flippant. Or at least too sad. ’Soldiers’ is just a very fine song, nothing deep here lyrically, just the brilliant melody, production and singing we have become accustomed to from Abba, almost to the point of taking it for granted. ’Let The Music Speak’ is another masterful effort, ’Slipping Through My Fingers’ is more addictive Abba. The closing track ’Like An Angel Passing Through My Room’ is beautiful and ghostly, what a finish perfectly complimenting or should I say resolving the neurosis we heard in the opening title track. Not quite a happy ending but at least a peaceful one.
Of the bonus tracks the two singles are wonderful and fitting ends to Abba’s story. Particularly ’The Day Before You Came’ which is incredibly simple, has no chorus or catchy melody – none of the trademarks – but remains probably the most moving song they ever recorded. ’Under Attack’ is not up there with their best pop music but is enchanting all the same.
There are many of you out there who have already bought compilations of this band. I know I have. They are the ones for parties if we’re honest. But if you would like to discover just what good album tracks this band produced, year after year, away from Top Of The Pops and the big singles, you could do much worse than to try this album. In fact so devoid of famous tracks is this album, it is almost like discovering a lost Abba album. And a great one too, made with a lot of care and emotion. And supreme talent of course.

Concert For Bangladesh (Deluxe Version) [DVD] [2005]
Concert For Bangladesh (Deluxe Version) [DVD] [2005]
Dvd ~ George Harrison
Price: 52.41

83 of 84 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Historic, 16 Nov 2005
This Deluxe package is the business. It is beautiful. It has beautiful sound quality which I for one thought never existed in the original recording. Remastering has become an artform and sometimes adds liitle or nothing to the original but here it is nothing less than dynamite. You can hear Klaus Voorman’s inventive bass playing on ’Wah Wah’. You can actually hear Eric Clapton’s rhythm guitar on ’Bangla Desh’. And much more besides. One feels that one is actually there at this historic concert watching this wonderful DVD. Play Loud as The Plastic Ono Band once said.
The extras are just as revealing. Even the backdrop to the menu selction for Disc 2 with all the musicians walking through a giant hall on the way to the stage to perfom in this historic concert. George Harrison bringing up the rear, with guitar in hand and looking a little nervous. Beautiful comments from among others Eric Clapton (’a time when rock musicians could feel proud of themselves not thinking of themselves for 5 minutes’), Billy Preston (’the mood was so great that I just got up and danced across the stage’). Doing some mad chicken impression. Ego is nowhere to be seen. Just Love. And massive talent. Even the UN Secretary General recites the first two lines of the Bangla Desh song saying this showed the man behind the music. George was and is rightly praised for this at the time daring and heartfelt event. Neil Aspinall is suitably proud of Hari Georgeson as we all should be. So John and Paul didn’t show but was it not absolutely enough to have George and Ringo plus the mercurial presence of Bob Dylan delivering what is possibly his finest ever concert performance? They said at the time that Side 5 (the Dylan side) was worth the price of admission alone, and it is still true 33 years later.
And then we even get treated to some superb outakes including George and Bob performing ’If Not For You’ in rehearsal (this is special!!!). Plus an extra Dylan song ’Love Minus Zero No Limit’ from the first show. Not quite as good as the other four Dylan numbers but incredibly moving all the same. The only minor grumble is the absence of George’s ’Hear Me Lord’ which was (allegedly!) performed in the first show. Was the performance that bad not to include it?! Or maybe this is where the tapes ran out! Minor grumble as I say. Overall Olivia and Co have done us proud this time. Nice one. And one has to say it is great to see Leon Russell today, doing a rather good Father Christmas impression!
This concert was indeed a pioneering event. It is so great to have such a suitably well produced and packaged memento of it. Of a time when the spiritual message of the Beatles was so evidently Alive And Kicking.
Comment Comment (1) | Permalink | Most recent comment: Sep 15, 2008 11:15 AM BST

Goats Head Soup
Goats Head Soup
Offered by EliteDigital UK
Price: 13.95

5 of 9 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Intermittedly Brilliant, 1 Nov 2005
This review is from: Goats Head Soup (Audio CD)
Let's face it, 'Exile On Main Street' (1972) was a hard album to follow. I did not buy this album at the time but I can imagine Stones fans recoiling in horror on hearing the opening track 'Dancing With Mr D'. It is an awful track. Luckily it got better after that. '100 Years Ago' is one of those lost album tracks from the Stones which thoroughly justify buying the original albums as opposed to the endless Best Of compilations we have been saturated with. It is a fine track, Jagger is on fine form as is Mick Taylor who contributes some fine guitar. 'Coming Down Again' a Keith offering about drugs for sure, interesting for about the first minute before it meanders off into Drugland. Then we have a couple of songs to close Side 1 (vinyl record) which are no less than up there with The Stones' very best. 'Heartbreaker' is a great impulsive rocker not dissimilar to 'Exile' in style. 'Then 'Angie' is possibly their greatest ever ballad. Even non Stones people enjoy this one (including my wife). Which is a positive thing in this case. Rarely has Jagger sounded so vulnerable or affecting. And a melody to die for. Great video too by the way, with Keith and Mick both having red roses on their guitars. Brilliant. And hilarious.
Side 2 (vinyl) is less impressive. The opener 'Silver Train' is solid, if not exactly vintage. But then we have this weird trio of ballads which sound like they belong on some bootleg. Uninspired is the word that leaps to mind. Even if we get to learn that Mick can play a little piano. But just when you feel more than a tad depressed at how mediocre Side 2 could get, along comes 'Star Star' (aka 'Star F***er) which is in the Top 5 songs they ever laid down in my opinion. It is raunchy, irrepressible and has a classic lyric of Stones vintage. Sexist? Yes. But no change there was there? One can even picture John Wayne chucking at the reference to one line. I'll leave it to you to discover this if you haven't already! The guitar combination of Richards and Taylor here never surpassed itself.
So it is a thoroughly mixed bag. But any Stones album which contains three if not four of their all time classics deserves four stars in my book. The picture included of Goat's Head Soup is suitably horrific but herein on this 1973 album lies some of this band's greatest work.

Highway To Hell
Highway To Hell
Price: 6.51

12 of 14 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars This Band's Absolute Pinnacle, 1 Nov 2005
This review is from: Highway To Hell (Audio CD)
This album had a big impact on me 25 years ago and I am pleased to say it still does. Although we could argue over one album either side of this, 'Powerage' (1978) or 'Back In Black In Black' (1980) I think this is probably their finest hour. And it was vocalist Bon Scott's finale. He and the band performed 'Touch Too Much' on Top Of The Pops just a few weeks before his untimely death. For while Brian Johnstone was a creditable replacement, particularly on the first two albums after Scott, it is Bon Scott whose tenure as lead vocalist produced thir most ground breaking work. All the way from the superb 'Jailbreak' single (1976) through to this classic album.
The title track was the afficionado's least favourite track at the time I seem to remember but at the end of the day it remains a bona fide AC/DC classic. Lines such as 'I'm on my way to the promised land' are just timeless. He seemed to know that he was destined to take his place in Hell, and he even made it sound as if it was the preferred option! 'Girls Gotta Rhythm' is about the best album track they ever recorded. Sexist lyric, superb vocal and powerhouse rhythm guitars. It has such incredible energy. As does 'Walk Over You', with its incredible build up. Great guitar, bass and drums, with a mean lyric which gave comfort to blighted men everywhere. 'Touch Too Much' is a fine single and 'Beating Around The Bush' is a great closer to Side 1 (vinyl). No messing here. Or should I say No Beating Around the Bush?!
Side 2 (vinyl) opens with perhaps AC/DC's greatest ever moment. 'Shot Down In Flames' needs to be played Loud, it is a Tour de Force and one inevitably wonders on hearing this what the Scott Young Young team might have achieved in another five years. It's not that post Scott AC/DC didn't sound's just the pure majesty of this track which makes one angry. Because unlike with, say Jim Morrison, this vocalist died when he was at the Top of his game. No doubt about that. Maybe he and Satan planned it that way. 'Get It Hot' is the weak link here, more. The next 'If You Want Blood' is quite superb, rarely has the juggernaught guitar of the Young brothers sounded so impulsive and infectious. 'Love Hungry Man' is good although a little too similar to 'Cold Hearted Man' from the previous album. 'Night Prowler' is a creepy closer. Not bad, although not a classic by any means.
But all in all this album contains four or five of their best ever tracks. It seemed at the time: God what can this band do to better this? Unfortunately, fate prevented this original AC/DC line up from producing anything more...for better or for worse. So we have just five albums to remember Bon Scott by. And this album is the album when he and the band were at an absolute peak. Hence Bon Scott will not be remembered for Fading Away. Much as I hate Neil Young's line 'better to burn out than fade away' it seems at least semi-appropriate here. We won't forget you Bon.

Another Ticket
Another Ticket
Price: 7.35

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Has Its Fine Moments, 23 Oct 2005
This review is from: Another Ticket (Audio CD)
This album I only discovered retrospectively. And I can imagine it was a disappointment after 1978's 'Backless' but it is still well worth a listen. The opener 'Something Special' is efforlessly infectious. A good start. 'Black Rose' is rather incongrouous and 'Another Ticket' is a ballad which is rather too anonymous to be memorable. It is second drawer basically. One can imagine Elton John making a slightly better job of it. Slighly. 'I Can't Stand It' rolls along nicely...but is pretty forgettable. 'Hold Me Lord' is a catchy opener to Side 2 (vinyl) and is rather enjoyable. Nice guitar. 'Floating Bridge' is OK but interminably slow. Not great. Which brings us to best cut on the album 'Catch Me If You Can' which is just great. The band is positively cooking on this track. And then we have the last two tracks which are boring and forgettable.
So not Eric's finest album. But on several tracks he still produces the goods. And so if you like Eric late 70s period this album will have something for you. Perhaps better to check out 'Slowhand' or 'preferably 'Backless' before you try this one. But better than most Clapton offerings post 1983 for sure so bear this one in mind.

Price: 6.64

6 of 8 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Laid Back Magic, 23 Oct 2005
This review is from: Backless (Audio CD)
This may not be Clapton's finest hour as a guitar player. But amongst the post 'God' collections of shall we say Laid Back Clapton, this could well be the finest. It is such a pleasure to listen to this album...pretty damn consistent in its quality...and although no guitar heroics here, there are some songs which remain my favourite in his entire back catalogue. He is of course helped by having Bob Dylan contribute two songs here, the sublime opener 'Walk Out In The Rain' and the rocking opener to side 2 (vinyl) 'If I Don't Be There By Morning'. One can imagine Claptons's joy at hearing the demos sent to him by Dylan. And apparently he was offered four songs. What happened to the other two? As far as I know they have never surfaced. Maybe they were crap. I doubt it.
'Watch Out For Lucy' is an enjoyable romp with fine guitar and catchy melody. The cover of JJ Cale's I'd Make Love To You Anytime' is extremely laid back for sure but none the worse for that. 'Get Ready' is an improvised jam which is OK but only if played loud. Then the closer to Side 1 (vinyl) 'Tell Me That You Love Me' finds Clapton himself penning a really moving and melodic song. This track stands tall 28 years later. It is mighty fine.
The obligatory blues number 'Early In The Morning' is creditable but somewhat out of place on this warm-hearted album. 'Promises' - another superb choice of cover, boy was he good at choosing songs to cover, is sublime. Tragic perhaps, lyrically, but first class in its delivery...Claptons's vocal here is again wonderfully laid back. To great effect. 'Golden Ring' appears to tackle the subject of the Harrison-Patti-Eric love triangle (though no one has ever confirmed this to my knowledge). Pretty moving really. Then the superb closer Tulsa Time which he would use to open his 1980 tour with. Perhaps even more effective live but this is where we first heard it.
So all in all, a very satisfying album which really hangs together as a mood piece, unlike say 'Slowhand' or 'Another Ticket' the two albums which sandwiched this one. 'Slowhand' had the famous singles for sure which this album doesn't . But this album is something special, which is incidentally the title of the opening track of his next album! The front cover of Eric on the sofa (complete with West Bromwich Albion scarf) will probably give you a clue as to how laid back this album is. But it is one that I return to constantly. Surely the sign of a great album.
Comment Comment (1) | Permalink | Most recent comment: Jul 29, 2013 8:08 PM BST

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