Shop now Shop now Shop now  Up to 50% Off Fashion  Shop all Amazon Fashion Cloud Drive Photos Shop now Learn More Shop now Shop now Shop Fire Shop Kindle Shop now Shop now Shop now

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars13
4.7 out of 5 stars
Price:£12.10+ Free shipping with Amazon Prime
Your rating(Clear)Rate this item


There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.

Following the same route as Volumes 1 to 11 – the twelfth entry in this fabulous CD series from Ace Records of the UK offers fans 30 cleverly sequenced Mono US 7" singles that hit the American Pop charts between 1954 and 1963. As the chart entries range between No. 1 to No. 75 – the overall play features a nice combo of the obvious versus the obscure - and like preceding volumes some are in Stereo (five this time - see track list below) and only a handful actually made the British Pop charts even though many are now well known to collectors and oldies fans.

All of this rare and hip material is presented to music lovers on both sides of the pond by a British record company that gives a damn - with a hard-won reputation across four decades of reissue quality (best tape sources used – no needle drops). The full 18 volumes up to late 2015 are listed below. So 'Let's Go Trippin'" on a 'Bad Motorcycle' so we can 'Boom Boom' with 'Short Fat Fannie' (all in the best possible taste of course)...

UK and USA released February 2011 - "The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 12: Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963" by VARIOUS ARTISTS on Ace Records CDCHD 1280 (Barcode 029667043120) is a 30-track CD and breaks down as follows (74:52 minutes):

1. Road Runner – BO DIDDLEY
January 1960 US 7" single on Checker 942 (peaked at 75)
April 1960 UK 7" single on London HLM 9112 (didn't chart)
Real name Elias McDaniel – the British 45 is a listed rarity at £20

2. Bad Motorcycle – THE STOREY SISTERS with Al Browne & His Orchestra
January 1958 USA 7" single on Cameo C-126 (peaked at 45)
March 1958 UK 7" single on London HLU 8571 (didn't chart)
Ann and Lillian Storey – the British 45 is a listed UK rarity at £100

3. Raunchy – BILL JUSTIS and His Orchestra
September 1957 US 7" single on Phillips International 3519 (peaked at 2)
November 1957 UK 7" single on London HL-S 8517 (on re-entry it peaked at 11 in January 1958) – the British 45 is a listed rarity at £25

4. Silhouettes – THE RAYS
September 1957 US 7" single on Cameo 117 (peaked at 3)
November 1957 UK 7" single on London HLU 8505 (didn’t chart)
Originally issued August 1957 on XYZ Records X-102 – the reissue on Cameo 117 charted – the British 45 is a listed rarity at £40

5. Handy Man – JIMMY JONES
September 1959 US 7" single on Cub K 9049 (peaked at 2)
January 1960 UK 7" single on MGM Records MGM 1051 (peaked at 3)
Co-write between Jimmy Jones and Otis Blackwell

6. If You Gotta Make A Fool Of Somebody – JAMES RAY
October 1961 USA 7" single on Caprice CAP-110 (peaked at 22)
February 1962 UK 7" single on Pye International 7N 25126 (didn’t chart)
Stereo Version - Written by Rudy Clark

7. Bristol Stomp – THE DOVELLS
August 1961 USA 7" single on Parkway P-827 (peaked at 2)
October 1961 UK 7" single on Columbia DB 4718 (didn’t chart)

8. Rainin' In My Heart – SLIM HARPO
January 1961 USA 7" single on Excello 45-2194 (peaked at 31)
August 1961 UK 7" single on Pye International 7N 25098 (didn’t chart)
Real names James Moore – the US release originally listed the track as the B-side of "Don't Start Cryin' Now" – UK issues had it as the A

9. Short Fat Fannie – LARRY WILLIAMS
May 1957 USA 7" single on Specialty 608 (peaked at 5)
August 1957 UK 7" single on London HLN 8472 (peaked at 21)
The British 45 is a listed rarity at £40

10. Dinner With Drac (Part 1) – JOHN ZACHERLE
March 1958 USA 7" single on Cameo C 130 (peaked at 6)
April 1958 UK 7" single on London HL-U 8599 (didn’t chart)

11. Back To School Again – TIMMY "Oh Yeah!" ROGERS and Bernie Lowe Orchestra
September 1957 USA 7" single on Cameo 116 (peaked at 36)
November 1957 UK 7" single on London HL-U 8510 (didn’t chart)
The British 45 is a listed rarity at £90

12. Little Latin Lupe Lu – THE RIGHTEOUS BROTHERS
November 1962 USA 7" single on Moonglow M-215 (peaked at 49)
June 1963 UK 7" single on London HL 9743 (didn't chart)
Written by Bill Medley

13. If I Can't Have You – ETTA & HARVEY
July 1960 USA 7" single on Chess 1760 (peaked at 52)
September 1960 UK 7" single on London HLM 9180 (didn't chart)
Stereo Version - Etta James and Harvey Fuqua (of The Moonglows) – also written by them

14. Think – THE "5" ROYALES
May 1957 USA 7" single on King 5053 (peaked at 66)
Not released in the UK
Written by their Guitarist Lowman Pauling

15. Lonely Blue Boy – CONWAY TWITTY
December 1959 USA 7" single on MGM Records K12857 (peaked at 6)
February 1960 UK 7" single on MGM Records MGM 1056 (didn't chart)
Stereo Version - Used in the American TV Series "Mad Men" – there is also a 'UK' version available on Bear Family's "Rocks" CD – the US version is used here

16. Butterfly – CHARLIE GRACIE
February 1957 USA 7" single on Cameo 105 (peaked at 1)
March 1957 UK 7" single on Parlophone R 4290 (peaked at 12)
The British 45 is a listed rarity at £50

17. Please Mr. Postman – THE MARVELETTES
August 1961 USA 7" single on Tamla T-54046 (peaked at 1)
December 1961 UK 7" single on Fontana H 355 (didn’t chart)
Its rare American Picture Sleeve is repro'd on Page 18 of the booklet – the British 45 is a listed rarity at £55

18. Let The Four Winds Blow – ROY BROWN
April 1957 USA 7" single on Imperial X5439 (peaked at 29)
Not released in the UK
Dave Bartholomew and Fats Domino song – Fats Domino eventually recorded the song and released it April 1961 on Imperial X5764 which peaked at 15

19. Whole Lotta Woman – MARVIN RAINWATER
January 1958 USA 7" single on MGM K12609 (peaked at 60)
January 1958 UK 7" single on MGM Records MGM 974 (peaked at No. 1)
Also issued in the UK as part of the 4-track EP "Whole Lotta Marvin!" released 1958 on MGM Records MGM EP 662 (Track 2, Side 2) – a British rarity listed at £50

20. Let’s Go Trippin' – DICK DALE and THE DEL-TONES
September 1961 USA 7" single on Deltone 5017 (peaked at 60)
Not released in the UK
Real name Richard Monsour

21. He Will Break Your Heart – JERRY BUTLER
August 1960 USA 7” single on Vee-Jay VJ 354 (peaked at 7)
December 1960 UK 7" single on Top Rank JAR 531 (didn't chart)
Stereo Version – written by Jerry Butler, Curtis Mayfield and Calvin Carter - the British 45 is a listed rarity at £55

22. Boom Boom – JOHN LEE HOOKER
April 1962 USA 7" single on Vee-Jay VJ 438 (peaked at 60)
July 1963 UK 7" single on Stateside SS 203 (didn't chart)
Stereo Version – his first British 45 "Boom Boom" is a listed rarity at £25

23. You Better Move On – ARTHUR ALEXANDER
December 1961 USA 7" single on Dot 16309 (peaked at 24)
March 1962 UK 7" single on London HLD 9523 (didn't chart)
The British 45 is a listed rarity at £40

24. Saved – LaVERN BAKER
April 1961 USA 7" single on Atlantic 2099 (peaked at 37)
May 1961 UK 7" single on London HLK 9343 (didn't chart)
Stereo Version – Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller song

25. There's No Other (Like My Baby) – THE CRYSTALS
August 1961 USA 7" single on Philles 100 (peaked at 20)
January 1962 UK 7" single on Parlophone R 4867 (didn't chart)
Co-written (with Leroy Bates) and Produced by Phil Spector – the British 45 is a listed rarity at £150

26. Roll Over Beethoven – THE VELAIRES
June 1961 USA 7" single on Jamie 1198 (peaked at 51)
Not released in the UK
Chuck Berry cover version – the first CB song to reach the charts as a cover

27. Dedicated (To The Songs I Love) – THE 3 FRIENDS
July 1961 USA 7" single on Imperial X5763 (peaked at 89)
Not released in the UK
Walter and Clay Hammond (of The Olympics) and Julius Brown

28. The Jam – Part 1 – BOBBY GREGG and HIS FRIENDS
March 1962 USA 7" single on Cotton 1003 (peaked at 29)
April 1962 UK 7" single on Columbia DB 4825 (didn't chart)

29. Come To Me – MARV JOHNSON
February 1959 USA 7” single on United Artists UA 160 (peaked at 30)
May 1959 UK 7" single on London HLT 8856 (didn't chart)
Written by Marv Johnson and Berry Gordy of Tamla and Motown fame – the British 45 is a listed rarity at £100

30. Every Day I Have To Cry – STEVE ALAIMO
December 1962 USA 7” single on Checker 1032 (peaked at 46)
January 1963 UK 7" single on Pye International 7N 25174 (didn't chart)
Arthur Alexander cover version

NOTES: all tracks are in MONO except tracks 6, 13, 15, 21, 22 and 24 – which are in STEREO

Volume 12 has an info-packed 32-page booklet festooned with ROB FINNIS liner notes and cool pics - quality publicity photos of forgotten names like The Storey Sisters, The Rays, Jimmy Jones, Larry Williams, Timmie "Oh Yeah!" Rogers, Dick Dale and Bobby Gregg (to name but a few). These snaps run alongside rare Trade Adverts for Bo Diddley, Bill Justis (Sheet Music), Slim Harpo, John Zacherle, The Righteous Brothers, Marvin Rainwater, The Silhouettes and James Ray (Sheet Music). The two-page colour collage of British 45s in their labels bags that was a feature on Volumes 1 to 4 has been replaced for Volumes 5 to 12 with smaller pictures of various UK and US record labels throughout the text (all songs in chronological order) - Finnis connecting all the musical and historical dots. Compiled by ROB FINNIS (with help from John Broven, Bill Millar, Tony Rounce , Victor Pearlin and other good names involved in reissue for decades now) – the clever sequencing makes it feel like an old jukebox (especially if you shuffle play) and it features a generous total playing time of 74+ minutes.

The DUNCAN COWELL Remasters are fantastically good – toppermost of the poppermost Audio quality on forgotten nuggets like the clever combo of powerhouse voices on "If I Can't Have You" – Etta James and Harvey Fuqua of The Moonglows - here in truly glorious Stereo (Saxophone and Drums so clear). Is it any surprise that TV's "Mad Men" ended a show on the pained moocher of "Lonely Blue Boy" (stunning Stereo) - Conway Twitty doing his best misery voice on this achingly brilliant nugget that absolutely shouldn't be forgotten nor ignored any longer (better than Presley's film version that was canned). An uber-clean transfer too on the fantastic R&B romancer "Rainin' In My Heart" – Slim Harpo getting all mushy about his main squeeze. In fact despite the disparate sources – the Audio is uniformly great throughout (like all the other volumes) and will warm the cockerels of collector's hearts that have wanted this quality on CD for decades now.

Volume 12 opens with an irrepressible new decade winner – Bo Diddley's January 1960 chug-a-bug 'beep beep' song "Road Runner" while The Storey Sisters want to warn all the girls about the tell-tale 'vun vun' of a "Bad Motorcycle" (well done ladies). It's extraordinary now to think that if George Harrison hadn’t bought the 45 to the Saxophone led instrumental "Raunchy" by Bill Justis and demonstrated his mastery of the riff on his guitar atop a Liverpool double-decker bus (Lennon and McCartney took him into the band after this) – how music history would have been so much the less for it. The Rays are concerned about the lovely couple behind the curtains in their voyeuristic lovelorn way as they croon through "Silhouettes" – while Jimmy Jones is dreaming in his 'come-a come-a' way of the Royalty payments he's going to get when James Taylor covers his "Handy Man" (a 1977 No. 4 chart hit in the USA on Columbia Records). I've never heard "If You Gotta Make A Fool Of Somebody" by James Ray – a cool sort of Bacharach/David tune anchored by a wistful melody and a cute harmonica throughout. The drums on "Bristol Stomp" by The Dovells has the 'joint jumping' while Larry Williams has the Thought Police itchy with his delightfully un-PC "Short Fat Fannie" – a 1957 homage to his brand new lover that's likely to get him arrested in 2015.

Beautifully clear Audio accompanies the brass-driven mashed-potato-baby of "Little Latin Lupe Lu" by a clearly frazzled Righteous Brothers while classics don’t get much better that The "5" Royales doing "Think" – a genius slice of bop-along happiness written by their guitarist Lowman Pauling – a song that crosses the Vocal Group, R&B and Pop divide at the same time (stunning audio too). 'I knew from the first time I kissed you' Charlie Gracie tells us on the Vocal Group Vaudeville "Butterfly" - while The Marvelettes keep checking the mailbox in the breakthrough Tamla hit "Please Mr. Postman" (looking for royalty cheques from Berry Gordy or is that luncheon vouchers?) . Properly fabulous audio accompanies Roy Brown's joyous "Let The Four Winds Blow" – an utterly infectious New Orleans R&B winner penned by Dave Bartholomew and Fats Domino. It's smartly followed in the running order by "Whole Lotta Woman" - a Marvin Rainwater bopper where our hero wants his girl to know that he's equal to the challenge by being a 'whole lotta man' (attaboy Marvin).

As I said of Volumes 1 to 11 – what's wicked about these Ace CD compilations is the oddities – finding gems you just don't know. I've never heard the neck-nibbling novelty number "Dinner With Drac" by John Zacherle – a man worried about the main course not being chicken and asparagus (genius choice and a properly great Monster Mash type laugh). Timmie "Oh Yeah!" Rogers is sorry to be waving bye-bye to good times as he and his buddies say hello to History and Maths again in the saxophone-driven "Back To School Again". Surf guitar drives the wicked instrumental "Let's Go Trippin'" by Dick Dale and The Del-Tones and 60ts Soul doesn’t get more sophisticated than the beautiful shuffle of "He Will Break Your Heart" penned by Jerry Butler, Curtis Mayfield (of The Impressions) and Calvin Carter. And how good is the 'put you in my house' footstompin' genius of "Boom Boom" by John Lee Hooker (how did this not chart in the UK?). Both Arthur Alexander and LaVern Baker bring up the R&B front with the slow shuffle of "You Better Move On" and the manic drums and vocals of "Saved" because our LaVern no longer drinks nor does the Hoochie-coo (thank Gawd for that).

We get our daily dose of Phil Spector melodrama with The Crystals on their mini Pop Opera "There's No Other (Like My Baby)" – but rocking in two-by-two comes The Velaires and their cool cover of Chuck Berry's "Roll Over Beethoven" – here in superbly atmospheric sound. Songs get rama-lama-ding-dong'd in the song-naming tune "Dedicated (To The Songs I Love)" by The 3 Friends who turn out to be members of The Olympics moonlighting on this novelty number. Drummer Bobby Gregg famously played on Dylan's "Highway 61 Revisited" LP and the monster hit "Like A Rolling Stone" – enough to ensure immortality. But along comes Ace and unearths this Saxophone and Organ and Drums instrumental blaster that managed a No. 29 placing in early 1962. He would also play on Simon & Garfunkel recordings. It ends with Marv Johnson earning his place of importance in the Motown history books with the catchy "Come To Me" and the unexpectedly touching "Every Day I Have Cry" by handsome Steve Alaimo – teen-popping up an Arthur Alexander song.

Like Volumes 1 to 11 – installment No. 12 is an adventurous, period evocative, cleverly paced compilation that barely puts a foot wrong. In fact it may the best CD compilation yet. Loving the whole damn lot. And there are seventeen more volumes to return to where this came from...

PS: Titles in "The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll" CD Series are:
1. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll: Hard-To-Get Hot 100 Hits From 1954-63 (Ace CDCHD 289, November 1991)
2. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 2: Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 445, March 1993)
3. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 3: Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 497, January 1994)
4. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 4: Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 500, October 1994)
5. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 5: Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 600, October 1995)
6. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 6: 30 Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 650, January 1997)
7. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 7: Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 700, November 1998)
8. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 8: Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 750, November 1999)
9. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 9: Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 800, February 2001)
10. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 10: Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 850, September 2002)
11. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 11: Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 1200, September 2007)
12. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll Volume 12: 30 Hot 100 Hits From 1954-1963 (Ace CDCHD 1280, February 2011)

13. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll: Special Country Edition (Ace CDCHD 845, April 2002)
14. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll: Special Novelty Edition (Ace CDCHD 890, November 2003)
15. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll: Special Doo W*p Edition 1953-1963 (Ace CDCHD 1000, May 2004)
16. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll: Special "Bubbling Under" Edition – Regional Hits That Just Missed The Hot 100 1959-1963 (Ace CDCHD 1050, March 2006)
17. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll – The Follow-Up Hits: Hard-To-Get Hot 100 Hits (Ace CDCHD 1190, January 2008)
18. The Golden Age Of American Rock 'n' Roll: Special Doo W*p Edition Volume 2 1956-1963 (Ace CDCHD 1230, May 2009)
22 comments|One person found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you?YesNoReport abuse
on 2 March 2011
One of the most fascinating things about music is its capacity to generate debate, discussion, different opinions and constructive disagreement. And that in itself is great. Not alone are all opinions equally valid and worthy of consideration, but they also help to keep music alive and vital.

For me this latest release is right up there with the other eleven volumes (plus several `special editions') that we have been enjoying for so many years. Certainly, there are some well known classic tracks (John Lee Hooker, Bo Diddley, Larry Williams, Slim Harpo). That has been the case with every single volume. There are also some comparative rarities (James Ray, Timmy Rogers), together with - at least to me - a few outright obscurities (Velaires, Bobby Gregg, Steve Alaimo). Then again there are those forgotten gems that suddenly, unexpectedly, transport you way-back-when to a halcyon day, long forgotten. This time around these are represented for me by Etta & Harvey, the Five Royales, and the fabulous Jerry `Iceman' Butler. As ever there are a few of those 'irritatingly annoying but infuriatingly catchy' novelty numbers that were such a feature of the charts back in the day - viz; John Zacherle, Three Friends. And finally, rounding things off we get the usual sprinkling of instrumentals (Dick Dale, Bill Justis), and dance numbers (Dovells, Righteous Brothers).

Ace have done such a wonderful job in making music like this readily available, that they have, in effect, raised the bar on themselves. When this series began we were grateful to find anything over ten years old that had not been a top ten hit at least. Now we have become blasé about finding less well-known material relatively easily. Not to mention having it superbly restored & remastered and beautifully presented.

In considering whether to buy this CD or not, may I offer a suggestion? Imagine listening to it in its entirety rather than simply as a series of separate tracks. Taken as a whole it is quite superb, whatever order you play it in. Just like the 7" vinyl singles on our local jukebox could transport my teenage self to places I had never been, so this wonderful CD will take you on your own journey of recollection and re-discovery back to our glorious rock'n'roll musical heritage.

Enjoy it!
0Comment|6 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you?YesNoReport abuse
on 27 April 2011
The latest volume in this excellent series provides another selection of fine Hot Hundred hits. Dont expect wall to wall 1950's style rock 'n' roll classics, that isnt what this series has ever been about. You do, indeed have fine rock 'n' roll here, along with top quality popular music , most of it with a beat. The Slim Harpo , James Ray and Steve Alaimo tracks are especially welcome to those who remember those wonderful original 45's and the many apalling UK cover versions that followed them. Roll on the next volume.
0Comment|6 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you?YesNoReport abuse
on 10 March 2011
On paper this disc didn't look very promising: a dozen songs I already had, a handful of possibly good additions to my collection, and a bunch of stuff I never even heard of. Having received it this morning and played it through three or four times already, I'm impressed with how well it all fits together. Most of the 11 songs which missed the Top 40 are well worth hearing. Mixing them in with 10 songs that hit the Top 10 actually helps; you don't get 75 minutes of either unfamiliar music or numbingly familiar oldies radio regulars. That means there are nine other songs which peaked somewhere between #11 and #39 to even things out. The result is a collection which should stand up well under repeated listenings while providing individual tracks suitable for a wide variety of playlists for your iPod. The accompanying booklet is, as always with Ace, is a great mini textbook on the history of rock and roll. Highly recommended.
0Comment|3 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you?YesNoReport abuse
on 10 April 2011
This album suffers slightly from having tracks that have been done to death elsewhere; Bill Justis - Raunchy, Jimmy Jones - Handy Man, Marvelettes - Please Mr Postman, Marvin Rainwater - Whole Lotta Woman plus the truly awful 'Dinner with Drac' by John Zacherle. While it is not my favourite in the series Ace continue to give us wonderful sound quality and absolutely brilliant accompanying booklets containing pictures and narrative of immense interest. Rather than the 'Golden Age' of Rock and Roll, I think of the series as the 'History' of Rock and Roll. Seen in this light, I consider that volume 12 is a worthy successor to earlier releases.
0Comment|4 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you?YesNoReport abuse
on 12 September 2015
Another great selection from ACE.....all 12 volumes contain some wonderful tracks, alot of which I have on vinyl, but its nice to have them on CD, plus many I haven't got at all, and some would probably be hard to find on vinyl.
0Comment|One person found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you?YesNoReport abuse
on 30 January 2014
Another in the finest series on early rock and roll ever put together.That it comes from another country says something not so good about the industry which presented us all with this incredible music.
0Comment|Was this review helpful to you?YesNoReport abuse
on 2 March 2011
I waited with anticipation for this latest release and have to admit, that the wait was not worth it. There are numerous tracks to be found on any Rock N Roll compilation and as previous Volumes had an element of the 'wow' factor with track selection, this has a minority of good tracks but overall falls short of expectations.
It might be time for this series to be put to bed now or new compilers as there is a plethora of excellent Rock N Roll out there.
I don't want to appear all negative and for those keen on collecting, I would certainly do so as an addition to the previous 11 and for once, Ace have got their pricing about right!
0Comment|6 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you?YesNoReport abuse
on 11 April 2011
While I don't mind having repeats the best thing about this series is the ones you never heard before,But perhaps Ace ought to close this down before they get the idea of pushing out any more Top 10 stuff.Granted not everybody has large collections and if these are aimed at collectors all the mass market stuff is in the shops and is more likely to be bought by the newcomer to discovering America''s musical past.Eg the EMI TV 4 CD set 100 ROCK'N'ROLL HITS is only 4 quid!
Might I suggest for a future Ace theme THE GOLDEN AGE OF TOTAL MUSICAL FAILURE 1955-64-they already did a Bubbling Under one
0Comment|Was this review helpful to you?YesNoReport abuse
on 17 October 2014
This was a present and I was very pleased with the CD and so was the recipient - thank you.
0Comment|Was this review helpful to you?YesNoReport abuse

Send us feedback

How can we make Amazon Customer Reviews better for you?
Let us know here.

Sponsored Links

  (What is this?)