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The Rolling Stones Exile on Main Street (33 1/3) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 28. April 2005


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"'A brilliant idea' The Times; 'Neat' Nick Hornby; 'Pocket-size books about favourite albums is a nice idea, akin to TV's Classic Albums and with an equal amount of care and attention.' The Guardian (Friday Review)"

Synopsis

The band to introduce the blues to the British mainstream and who continue to sell millions of records 40 years on. This bleak album is now regarded as their finest hour. Includes Rocks Off.

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Amazon.com: 21 Rezensionen
23 von 23 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Best book on Exile yet 20. Januar 2007
Von kjcheek - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Just finished Janovitz's Exile book and I was really impressed with his style. He provides a detailed account of the characters, setting and circumstances surrounding the recording of "Exile on Main Street". I collect books on the Stones and this easily goes into my top three due to the details of why Exile was such a breakthrough for the Stones as artists. I loved the fact that Janovitz breaks down the tracking on Exile song by song. He provides a lot of insight of the sounds and meanings behind every song. I know this record by heart but he knocked it out of the park pointing out things I hadn't considered before such as the importance of Jimmy Miller's percussion influence or Nicky Hopkin's contribution vs. Ian Stewart's on Exile.

I LOVED it. I give it 5 stars!
18 von 18 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Good Read 19. November 2005
Von Guy Incognito - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Very detailed and well-written account of the greatest rock and roll album ever made. To be honest, I would've preferred a few hundred more pages about Exile, but Janovitz crams a lot into this little book. Worth multiple readings if you're a big fan of the album.
20 von 21 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Stones Fans Will Love It 6. Oktober 2005
Von Danny - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Bill Janovitz, frontman for Buffalo Tom and Crown Victoria, presents a well-written account of rock's greatest record. Any Clash fan who questions why "London Calling" always comes after "Exile on Main St." as the best rock record ever made will understand why after reading Janovitz's prose. The descriptions Janovitz gives of his experiences with the record are easily related to anyone who grew up in a suburban/urban area during that time-frame. I recommend the book, along with a six-pack of beer and a set of headphones.... It's just good story telling.
9 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
the best of the 33 1/3 series 16. November 2008
Von R. Dixon - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This is the first of the 33 1/3 series I bought, and after reading a dozen or so, I can say it's easily the best. Most of the series focus on the music from a fairly personal point of view, and Janowitz certainly does this, but he's a knowledgeable musician and he gets what's interesting about each song. It's a very rock kind of approach to what is probably the greatest rock album.

By the way, I'm not much of a Buffalo Tom fan, so Janowitz's own status didn't influence me one way or another.

Yes, there are better books about the band, and even about the making of Exile. But this is the book you want to read while you're listening to the album. It's like having a really cool, knowledgeable rock buddy sitting with you, getting into the music and talking with you about it.
11 von 12 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Surprisingly good; I only wish it were longer 14. Juli 2007
Von Clare Quilty - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
The problem with writing about "Exile" is that it's such a rich and storied period in the Stones' career that writers often down know where to start, or what tone to take once they get going.

There's more than enough music to focus on, but there's also a boatload of drug-related illicitness that could be dealt with.

Janovitz (who plays in the band Buffalo Tom and writes extensively for AMG) covers the music with a musician's expertise without getting boring, and he brings to the table the genuine enthusiasm of a Stones fan.

He writes about what the album meant to him -- and, if you're a huge fan of the record, you'll probably be able to relate to his brief tales of youth. But then he digs into the work with the enthusiasm of a musician who's breaking down songs he loves: Did Keith play electric piano on that song? Or is it Nicky Hopkins? How has the group's approach to gospel evolved in relation to earlier attempts? Who are the background vocalists on a particular song? Discuss the unusual mixing and the circumstances under which the recording was made.

Another reviewer said there's too much Janovitz here, which I don't really understand because while he has asides and a distinct, conversational voice to his writing, I think it makes this book go down a lot easier than, say, Robert Greenfield's recent hipper-than-thou present-tense misfire, "A Season in Hell with the Rolling Stones."

Plus, it's cheaper and cool and hip-pocket sized without being too small. Although I do think it may be too short.
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