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The Hoople Extra tracks, Original recording remastered

4.5 out of 5 stars 22 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (1 April 2006)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Extra tracks, Original recording remastered
  • Label: Sony Music Cmg
  • ASIN: B000EOUSJU
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (22 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 46,289 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Track Listings

Disc: 1

  1. American Pie
  2. The Golden Age of Rock 'n' Roll
  3. The Golden Age Of Rock 'N' Roll
  4. Marionette
  5. Alice
  6. Crash Street Kids
  7. Born Late '58
  8. Trudi's Song
  9. Pearl 'N' Roy (England)
  10. Through The Looking Glass
  11. Roll Away The Stone
  12. Where Do You All Come From
  13. Rest In Peace
  14. Foxy Foxy
  15. (Do You Remember) Saturday Gigs
  16. The Saturday Kids
  17. Lounge Lizard
  18. American Pie/The Golden Age of Rock 'n' Roll

Product Description

titolo-the hoopleartista-mott the hoople etichetta-import-n. dischi1data-20 febbraio 2008supporto-cd audiogenere-pop e rock internazionale----------brani-1.the golden age of rock 'n' rollascolta2.marionetteascolta3.aliceascolta4.crash street kidsascolta5.born late '58ascolta6.trudi's songascolta7.pearl 'n' roy (england)ascolta8.through the looking glassascolta-9.roll away the stoneascolta10.where do you all come fromascolta11.rest in peaceascolta12.foxy foxyascolta13.(do you remember) saturday gigsascolta14.the saturday kidsascolta15.lounge lizardascolta16.american pie/the golden age of rock 'n' roll

Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
OK, you could say this is a notch below "Mott." Still, that is high praise indeed, as "Mott" is one of the greatest rock'n'roll albums ever. With "The Hoople," we get more of the same, but on a slightly different wavelength. With the departure of Mick Ralphs, the guitar situation was somewhat confused, leaving more room for Ian Hunter's keyboards in the mix. That isn't to say that "The Hoople" doesn't rock - it does, and like a madman. "The Golden Age of Rock'n'Roll," "Born Late '58" (with Overend Watts on vocals), and "Crash Street Kidds" are first rate proto-punk rockers with Hunter's pounding piano adding to the wonderful noise. "Roll Away the Stone" simply soars, and the psychodrama of "Marionette" is funny and frightening. Two highlights are "Alice" and "Pearl'n'Roy (England)" - loping music hall numbers driven by Hunter's pseudo-barrelhouse piano and gutter poetry. Yeah, this may be a notch below "Mott," but that just means that "Mott" rates a 10 and "The Hoople" is a 9.9 - still sheer brilliance in my book.
The bonus tracks on this remastered version actually add substantial value to the package, a few b-sides/outtakes, stomping, storming live tracks, and Hunter's wonderful farewell "Saturday Gigs."
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Format: Audio CD
'The Hoople' was the follow-up album to the highly regarded 'Mott' released the year before. This album features new guitarist Ariel Bender and pianist Morgan Fisher, who bring a new sound to the band. The album involves sax and keybords further than the last album. Features 'Roll Away The Stone', 'Born Late 58' and 'The Golden Age Of Rock 'n' Roll'. The songs are played and arranged perfectly. The album includes three bonus tracks, one of which is the single 'Foxy Foxy'. A great album with bonus tracks! What more could you ask for? BUY IT NOW!
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
After four albums on Island between 1969 and 1971 that saw little chart action ("Mott The Hoople", "Mad Shadows", "Wildlife" and "Brain Capers") - then the David Bowie assisted breakthrough of "All The Young Dudes" in 1972 with its equally successful follow-up "Mott" in 1973 - the pressure was on to produce another winner. And Mott The Hoople's 7th LP "The Hoople" featuring Ian Hunter delivered what was needed.

UK released April 2006 – "The Hoople" by MOTT THE HOOPLE on Sony/Legacy 82796 978732 (Barcode 827969787328) is an 'Expanded Edition' CD Remaster and plays out as follows (69:06 minutes):

1. The Golden Age Of Rock 'n' Roll
2. Marionette
3. Alice
4. Crash Street Kidds
5. Born Late 1958 [Side 2]
6. Trudi's Song
7. Pearl 'N' Roy (England)
8. Through The Looking Glass
9. Roll Away The Stone
Tracks 1 to 9 are their seventh studio album "The Hoople" - released in the UK in July 1974 on CBS Records S 69064 and Columbia PC 32871

BONUS TRACKS:
10. Where Do They All Come From
Non-album B-side of the November 1973 UK 7" single "Roll Away The Stone" on CBS Records S CBS 1895
11. Rest In Peace
Non-album B-side of the March 1974 UK 7" single "The Golden Age Of Rock 'n' Roll" on CBS Records S CBS 2177
12. Foxy, Foxy
Non-album A-side of a June 1974 UK 7" single on CBS Records S CBS 2439
13. (Do You Remember The) Saturday Gigs
Non-album A-side of a September 1974 UK 7" single on CBS Records S CBS 2754 (credited as "Saturday Gig" on the label)
14. The Saturday Kids (Work In Progress Mixes)
15. Lounge Lizard (Aborted B-side)
16.
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Format: Audio CD
OK, you could say this is a notch below "Mott." Still, that is high praise indeed, as "Mott" is one of the greatest rock'n'roll albums ever. With "The Hoople," we get more of the same, but on a slightly different wavelength. With the departure of Mick Ralphs, the guitar situation was somewhat confused, leaving more room for Ian Hunter's keyboards in the mix. That isn't to say that "The Hoople" doesn't rock - it does, and like a madman. "The Golden Age of Rock'n'Roll," "Born Late '58" (with Overend Watts on vocals), and "Crash Street Kidds" are first rate proto-punk rockers with Hunter's pounding piano adding to the wonderful noise. "Roll Away the Stone" simply soars, and the psychodrama of "Marionette" is funny and frightening. Two highlights are "Alice" and "Pearl'n'Roy (England)" - loping music hall numbers driven by Hunter's pseudo-barrelhouse piano and gutter poetry. Yeah, this may be a notch below "Mott," but that just means that "Mott" rates a 10 and "The Hoople" is a 9.9 - still sheer brilliance in my book.
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Format: Audio CD
Mott The Hoople was in 1972 one of the oldest new rockbands around. Well known for their live performances but without the attention of the great audiance.
Worn out after 4 failed albums, the band were to split, when an for the time almost unknown singasong writer David Bowie, persuaded them to make the final push. The (33 years old) Ian Hunter, frontman of Mott The Hoople, was not thrilled by the offered Bowie song Suffragette City and asked for a better. Bowie took out his guitar, sat on the office floor and performed a song, which I call The anthem of the 70ies "All The Young Dudes". The Hooples loved it and made a version which still today and in the future will be regarded as one of the biggest rocksongs.
The album "The Hoople" is the last the band ever recorded, and in the Mott The Hoople way, starting with chaos, as the brilliant leadguitarist Mick Ralphs announced his split from the band at the same time. The reduced band made an album with all kinds of moods, sounds and style, with Hunters "lean-back", ironic and sarkastic comments on topics of the day, included himself "Looking Through The Looking Glass"
Their are refrences to Lou Reed (Walk On The Wild Side) in the song "Alice", but funny, elegant and well-written. "Marionette" is a political remark of the cruel ways the society handles common people (and still do).
On the silly lovesong "Trudi`s Song", Hunter makes a joke of a loveaffair gone bad or....?
"The Golden Age Of Rock'n'Roll" recorded in a funny traditionell rock'n'roll voice over introduktion from Ian Hunter with a strong piano rockabilly of the 50ies. But the sound is fantastic, you'll think it was recorded just yesterday - brilliant, smooth and beautiful, the rhythm and use of instruments flowing in and out are incredible.
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