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Heartbreak Station [CASSETTE]

4.5 out of 5 stars 20 customer reviews

Price: £6.84
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£6.84 Only 2 left in stock - order soon. Dispatched from and sold by music_by_mail_uk.

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Product details

  • Audio Cassette (25 Jan. 1994)
  • Label: Uni/Mercury/Polygram
  • ASIN: B000001FZO
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (20 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 1,747,007 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
heartbreak station is another great blues rock album from Cinderella. This one is not as hard rockin' as Long Cold Winter, Still Climbing or Night songs, however the music, lyrics and overall talent of this band is showcased once again. You will find there are a few more acoustic tracks on Heartbreak Station. The song One For RocknRoll may take on a country like feel because of the slide guitar but I can hardly find evidence in this release to call it country (like previous reviewer) nor can I say it's all ballads either. That statement is ridiculous. This is straight blues rock and the only reason it separates itself from other Cinderella releases in my opinion is that they lowered the distortion a notch or two and threw in more acoustic (neither of those make a song a ballad or country.) Once again Jeff LaBar throws out some gritty guitar riffs and soaring solos. Tom Keifer deliveres more real life lyrics with that same amazing voice he was blessed with. If you are a fan of Cinderella you don't want to be left without this release. One of the best things about Cinderella is they never release the same album. They are constantly evolving and I'd hate to see one of their shows without hearing selections from Heartbreak Station. So open your mind buy this album and enjoy some of the best Blues Rock 'n' Roll available... Oh yea and ONE ballad named Heartbreak Station and a straight Funk track called Loves Got Me Doin' Time. Enjoy. I know I did.
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Format: Audio CD
Cinderella have certainly experimented since their first album, 'Night Songs'. From the pure hard rock, to blues in 'Long Cold Winter' and then a country feel is given to their third album, 'Heartbreak Station'. Every style they play, they reach perfection in my opinion! This album certainly lacks no talent. Tom Keifer's unique gravelly vocals remain. And as well as some great rock tracks such as 'The more things change' and 'Sick for the cure', there are some beautiful tear jerkers, i.e the title track - 'Heartbreak Station'. They've taken their talents to another level. It's clear alot of passion has been put into this album and the guys have done themselves proud! It's a change, but a MUST for any Cinderella/rock fan. 5 star album!
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By Mr Blackwell TOP 500 REVIEWER on 13 Feb. 2011
Format: Audio CD
Following on from the more blues influenced 'LONG COLD WINTER' album,this is a superb disc,at its core blues based rock with a hint of country with the occasional acoustic flourish.A damn fine disc that resonates with me even after all these years.

Opening with the raunch n roll of 'The More Things Change' & 'Love's Got Me Doin Time' the band are on fire while the superb single,should have been a worldwide hit,'Shelter Me' leaves you grinning from ear to ear.

The album is superb from the majestic title track, the country tinged 'One For Rock n Roll',the delightful 'Winds of Change',there isnt a duff moment here.

This was the bands moment,clearly the label was behind them big hitters such as ZEP'S John Paul Jones arranged strings on a couple of tracks ,Uriah Heep's Ken Hensley provided organ on several tracks.

Sadly grunge was around the corner abd the album nor band never reached the heights they should have,this remains a lost classic.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
An anomaly of an album. It has some utterly sublime moments but others of such backward-thinking inanity that you wonder who was making the decisions. As you may be able to tell, this is not as consistent as their previous 2 releases, but there are a handful of great songs to enjoy. It also shows the band turning almost solely to the blues and/or blue grass sound that they hinted at on Long Cold Winter. And this is also where it voth fails and triumphs.

Opener 'The More Things Change' is a very good song. It's not life-changing, just a great, catchy track that mixes blues and rock together effectively to produce a single-worthy release. 'Love's Got Me Doin Time' however is a blues riff too far. This has genre cliche written all over it. It's got trumpets and slide guitar and a chirpy, faux-blues riff that smacks of pub band. Very MOR and very average. 'Shelter' is better but still not perfect. The gospel chorus is actually a plus and it does grow on you. The title track is possibly the best track on the album. It is unashamedly cheesy and has an element of the blues without being overwhelmed by it. In essence it is a good old-fashioned rock stadium ballad. And it is brilliant. 'Sick For The Cure' is not a bad follow up either. It's intricate, technical and catchy, as well as fun.

'One For Rock and Roll' and 'Dead Man's Road' are head scratchers. These are by no means bad songs at all but they somehow do not belong on this album. Both are almost acoustic, very stripped bare ballads of the country-blues variety. 'One for Rock N Roll' is the better track. It's thoughtful and well structured and well played. 'Dead Man's Road' is a little too long and relies too heavily on slide guitar showing off. But it's ok.
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Format: Audio CD
Absolutely love the album. One of my top five albums ever. Bought it when it first came out, but felt best give it a review, whilst desperately trawling for any new stuff. Why oh why did they not push on from here. (apart from Tom's bad throat!!) Bluesy, Rocky, Acoustic'y in one album. Their glam styling does not reflect the album content. If you like your rock music, then no doubt you like blues inspired music - this album has both.
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