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His 'N' Hers Deluxe Edition, Extra tracks, Original recording remastered

4.8 out of 5 stars 32 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (11 Sept. 2006)
  • Deluxe Edition edition
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Deluxe Edition, Extra tracks, Original recording remastered
  • Label: Island Records
  • ASIN: B000GQLR46
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (32 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 140,010 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Track Listings

Disc: 1

  1. Joyriders
  2. Lipgloss
  3. Acrylic Afternoons
  4. Have You Seen Her Lately?
  5. Babies (new mix)
  6. She’s A Lady
  7. Happy Endings
  8. Do You Remember The First Time?
  9. Pink Glove
  10. Someone Like The Moon
  11. David’s Last Summer

Disc: 2

  1. Live On (BBC Mark Goodier Session)*
  2. You're not Blind (demo)*
  3. Space (BBC Hit The North Session soundcheck)*
  4. The Boss (demo)*
  5. Watching Nicky (demo)*
  6. Frightened (demo)*
  7. Your Sister's Clothes (b-side)
  8. Seconds (b-side)
  9. His'n'Hers (b-side)
  10. Street Lites (b-side)
  11. You're a Nightmare (BBC John Peel Session)*
  12. The Babysitter (b-side)
  13. Deep Fried in Kelvin (b-side)
  14. * Previously unavailable

Product Description

Product Description

UK digitally remastered two CD set features their ace 1994 album which includes the hit singles Do You Remember The First Time?, Lipgloss & Babies plus a bonus disc which brings together a collection of bonus material (personally selected by leader Jarvis Cocker) that features b-sides and seven previously unreleased recordings including The Boss & Watching Nicky- which were recorded as demos to get signed to Island. The package comes complete with a picture booklet containing previously unreleased photos and extensive sleevenotes written by Jarvis! Universal. 2006.

Amazon.co.uk

Despite three wildly-varying, and rarely-satisfying previous albums, it seemed to most onlookers that Pulp emerged, butterfly-like, as a fully formed entity with 1994's His 'n' Hers, the first proper indication of Pulp's modus operandi. While there'd been hints at the retro-futurist sheen of Candida Doyle's prominent keyboards, and Jarvis Cocker's eye for grimy suburban storytelling on earlier tracks like "Sheffield: Sex City", the apex of Cocker's lyrical preoccupations and wordplay appears on His 'n' Hers. And they're not just clever; they're also perfect pop songs. "Babies" and "Lipgloss" are all still guaranteed classics at any indie disco, but the rest of the album is lyrically arresting, filled with council-estate chic and dislikeable anti-heroes, a whole decade before Pete Doherty or The Arctic Monkeys made it cool again - just listen to "Joyriders" or "Acrylic Afternoons" to see how it should be done. All of this is offset with the charming summation of late-adolescent summer, essayed in the wondrous, beautiful closer "David’s Last Summer". A perfect ten so far, but the bonus disc of high-quality B-sides ("Street Lites" and the title track being particularly excellent) and unheard demos means that this release is an absolutely essential purchase, even if you already own it. --Thom Allott

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Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
In much the same way that a parent, although they love their children unconditionally, has a golden period of their kids childhood (usually the post toddler phase when they are forming their own distinct personality but still retain that cherubic cuteness) so it is the same with music. Pulp, as everyone should be aware, were around for a very long time before they broke through and I saw them live several times just as they were on the cusp and you could sense they had something special about them. Though I am intensely fond of the "Separations" material ("My Legendary Girlfriend" is the first Pulp song I ever heard and is still one of my favourites) there is no doubt for me that "His N Hers" released in 1994 is their finest moment. It catches them while they still had a certain eccentric gaucheness about them but had written songs that clearly showed an acute pop sensibility with an burgeoning perverse yet mature awareness of social minutiae. Pulp more than any other band around at the time and indeed since sang with eloquence and no little humour about the lives they , or rather Jarvis, had lived.

Of course in raconteur, clown, comedian, social commentator and singer Jarvis Cocker they had a front man who you just knew would be a star the first time you laid eyes on him. Exuding discounted faux glamour their synthetic mini operas were witty, clever, sometimes audacious and nearly always as catchy as a summer cold. Their sound was given an organic base by Russell Seniors pullulating violin and scabrous guitars. Candida Doyles lurid keyboard, piano; synthesizer lines give the music the grimy yet alluring quality that made it so intoxicating. Most importantly Pulp had the songs.
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By Chris on 15 Mar. 2003
Format: Audio CD
An album full of dizzying emotional intensity as Jarvis gasps and groans his heart out to a succession of screwed up characters. The result is an immensely enjoyable listen - and they make it sound easy.
The album opens up a storm with Joyriders, a portrayal of a certain type of youth which instantly leaps out as authentic to anyone who wasn't born with a silver spoon in his/her mouth. Lipgloss is engaging but the touching Have You Seen Her Lately? and She's A Lady prove more ultimately satisfying on repeated listenings. Lust asserts itself as the major theme, yet it is usually coupled with hang-wringing emotionalism (the simultaneous innocence and perversity of Babies and the hunger and urgency of Do You Remember the First Time? and Pink Glove being highlights) - apart from the thwarted longings of Joyriders' thugs!
If I could change anything, it would be the running order. I'd prefer to finish with a flashier number rather than the low-key Someone Like the Moon and David's Last Summer, but that's what the programming function on the CD player's for.
In spite of some of their headline-hitting scenes, Pulp are musically unpretentious. Almost all of the songs have some element of a poppy hook to keep you screaming along with the ever wonderful lyrics. The balance struck between the cheery and the bleak contributes to making His 'n' Hers an unfailingly convincing collection.
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Format: Audio CD
Somehow more raw, more angry, more honest than Different Class; I found it harder to get into at first, but after a few listens, there simply isn't a weak song on there, and there are angst-ridden haunting tracks aplenty. It has something of an eighties feel, but Pulp were never quite at home with the shoutiness of Liam or the inanity of Country House, just as they didn't know what to do when they got properly famous.

If you've got into Pulp through Disco 2000 or Es and Whizz, this wil be a revelation.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Top band from a top city: Sheffield of course! This is from before their absolute breakthrough into the big time i.e. before Common People. And shows how good Pulp have been for so long.

Highly recommended.
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Format: Audio CD
Superior to 'A different class', in many ways. Lyrically and musically it seems more genuine and sophisticated. 'Lipgloss' is one of the finest songs of the 90's, along with 'do you remember the first time'. Brilliant fusions of 'upbeat', seemingly disco beats with aching, melancholic lyrics. Great album
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Format: Audio CD
I'll get to the point here. His 'n' Hers is an utterly fantastic album in every possible way. The songs are tuneful, meaningful and heartfelt and are beautifully played and sung all the way through although it does sound ever-so-slightly dated today. The production is a bit flat compared with Different Class and This Is Hardcore but this disc has more longevity than the former yet more accessibility than the latter.
Anyway, the songs themselves; unfortunately the album opens with arguably the weakest track (weak being a relative term) in 'Joyriders' which is short and rocky enough for one not to mind but the tracks that follow are all in a different class (it's been a long day). 'Lipgloss' is a Pulp classic, as are 'Babies' and 'Do You Remember The First Time?' and all rightly so; catchy but perverted, prime Pulp material. On a personal note though the tracks 'Pink Glove' and 'Have You Seen Her Lately?' are for me some of the best numbers the band has ever recorded, from the irresistible hooks right down to the tuneful wail of Mr. Cocker. The tenth track, 'Someone Like The Moon', is much-maligned by Pulp fans and I cannot see why; it is slower than the preceding tracks but is almost tragic and mournful, a different direction from the band here. The final track is probably longer than is necessary and a bit uninspired when contrasted with what has gone before but it is a grower.
My only complaint is that 'Razzmatazz' is not on the CD (at least the British version of it) which is a shame since it would make an outstanding album unbearably and overwhelmingly amazing.
Five stars awarded, easily.
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