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Kapital

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Audio-CD, 31. Dezember 1993
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Wird oft zusammen gekauft

  • Kapital
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  • Volk. Standard Edition
  • +
  • Nato
Gesamtpreis: EUR 119,67
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Produktinformation

  • Audio CD (31. Dezember 1993)
  • Anzahl Disks/Tonträger: 1
  • Label: Mute Records (EMI)
  • Spieldauer: 79 Minuten
  • ASIN: B000026ZFM
  • Weitere Ausgaben: Audio CD  |  Hörkassette  |  Vinyl  |  MP3-Download
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 2.0 von 5 Sternen 1 Kundenrezension
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 755.842 in Musik-CDs & Vinyl (Siehe Top 100 in Musik-CDs & Vinyl)
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Titelverzeichnis

Disk: 1

  1. Decade Null
  2. Everlasting In Union
  3. Illumination
  4. Le privilege des morts
  5. Codex Durex
  6. Hymn To The Black
  7. Young Europa [Parts 1]
  8. The Hunter's Funeral Procession
  9. White Law
  10. Wirschaft ist tot
  11. Torso
  12. Entartete Welt
  13. Kinderreich
  14. Sponsored By Mars
  15. Regime Of Coincidence, State Of Gravity


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Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Ich höre Electro seit Ende der 70er Jahre, EBM seit Mitte der 80er. Laibach lernte ich kennen, als im Höhenkoller "Live is life" rauf und runter lief. Ich habe seitdem mir viele Platten von ihnen angeschafft - nicht alle, aber doch einige. Mein persönlicher Favorit darunter ist nach wie vor NATO. Kapital gehört bestimmt nicht dazu. Gut, die Maxi "Wirtschaft ist tot" ist ein ziemlicher Hammer und 1 oder 2 weitere Tracks gefallen mir auch. Aber Laibach ist nun mal in meinen Augen der etwas andere Cover-Act, der es geschafft hat, Queen- und Stones-Songs martialisch germanisch klingen zu lassen - und genau das trifft meinen Geschmack besonders, weil ich weiß, dass sie keine Faschos sind. Kapital versucht, anderes EBM zu machen. Das ist oft zu sperrig, beinahe atonal - nee, nicht mein Ding. Gut, ich ahnte so etwas und die CD war auch nicht wirklich teuer. Und ich hatte das Album wesentlich besser in Erinnerung, als ich es des öfteren bei meinem Ex-Schwager hörte. Aber das ist nun mal verdammt viele Jahre her. Und mein Musi-Geschmack hat sich definitiv weiterentwickelt. 2 Sterne wegen der erlebten Ernüchterung und weil Laibach es irgendwie ein Album lang geschafftt hat, nicht wirklich zu zünden. Bis auf Wirtschaft ist tot blieb bei mir kein Track richtig haften. Viele Songs habe ich beim Durchhören geskippt! Und das sagt doch schon alles, oder?

Wer Laibach kennen lernen will, greift zu Opus Dei, Let it be und NATO.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta) (Kann Kundenrezensionen aus dem "Early Reviewer Rewards"-Programm beinhalten)

Amazon.com: 4.3 von 5 Sternen 12 Rezensionen
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Laibach-Kapital (album version as released on cassette) 26. Dezember 2011
Von Darie Petrovic - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Hörkassette Verifizierter Kauf
There are two very different version of the same album released by Slovenian group Laibach. Laibach's album KAPITAL was released in 1992. The CD version which is the one I used to listen to is really just an abridged album version of KAPITAL and as such it does not do the album any justice. The album to be experienced truly in its full glory one must find it on the cassette ( a difficult task these days). The CD version stands at 78 minutes of playing time. The cassette version stands at 82 minutes of playing time AND one full extra track at the end of the album. This extra track which is to be found only on cassette release is called, "STEEL TRUST". "STEEL TRUST" in my opinion is one of the most beautiful pop/rock compositions that I have ever heard by any band. It features female vocals by GERMANIA and is infused with strange sci-fi sounds which make the track sound out of this world. If you are a true Laibach fan then this album is well worth seeking in its original cassette release. Darie NY 2011
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen 5 stars for cassette version, 4 for CD at most 23. Juni 2013
Von StupidBunny - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I first heard the CD version of Kapital, as is probably true with most people, as it is by far the easiest to find (it is the only one on iTunes, for one thing.) While I enjoyed it, I mostly found it appropriate as background music, as it was almost all instrumental, rather minimalist, repetitive and with just enough of a paranoid bent to keep me focused on my work.

It was only within the last month that I became aware that the cassette release not only contained an extra track (which I'd known for a long time), but that ALL the songs were different between the two versions. It was a stroke of incredibly good fortune that very soon after learning this I found that very cassette version, in the very limited selection of cassettes at my local music store.

I was amazed to discover upon listening that the cassette version is, pretty much track for track, superior to the CD version. The instrumentals are generally thicker and more layered, and more importantly the use of sampling is much more varied, making this version in all a much more fascinating experience. Some tracks are shorter on the cassette version, but this generally works to their advantage; Hymn to the Black Sun, for instance, gets moving much faster, and the Wagnerian backing vocals are given more prominence which all serves to make the whole song much funnier. Torso contains a whole bunch of English and Latin spoken-word vocals that don't even exist on the cassette version, Le Privilege des Morts has more bombastic, almost completely different instrumentals, Kinderreich has more varied and intriguing samples of children and people shouting something in Latin, Wirtschaft ist tot has more Milan...I could go on about all the minutia, but the point is that the cassette release of Kapital captures the dystopian, guardedly forward-looking mood it's supposed to in so much more compelling a way than the CD version. Steel Trust is the track not present on the CD release, and provides a gorgeous if somewhat out-of-place conclusion to the album (it's among Laibach's poppiest songs on what is otherwise a relatively inaccessible album.)

You are unfortunately much more likely to find the CD release, and for its part it isn't bad either...it just lacks the same fascinating Laibachian touch, and if you can find the cassette release I suggest you jump right on it.

And if you happen to find the vinyl release of the album, you should play it and review it here. It's apparently also different from both of the other versions.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Laibach - Kapital 1. März 2011
Von scoundrel - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
So, Laibach themselves might not be fascist, but the beats here on KAPITAL are tough and militaristic. The political bent, as well, matches the totalitarianism of the music itself. And it's a little bit scary -- on purpose -- but it's dark in all the right places. Who else could make a track called "Illumination" dense with menace? Steeped in dystopia as this album is, there are moments of disturbing beauty, like the female vocal sample of "Young Europa, Pt. 1-10" surrounded by ominous breathing and low tones, or the relentless "Jaws"-inspired strings of "The Hunter's Funeral Procession" that give way to Germanic horns and quasi-religious chanting. There are weaker tracks, too. The physics-lesson rap of "Hymn to the Black Sun" is completely ridiculous, like a Slovak-industrial version of They Might Be Giants' "Why Does the Sun Shine?," and "Entartete Welt" goes on a little too long. But the "Wirtschaft ist Tot" brings a moodiness and a danceability to smashing the capitalist system, and "Kinderreich" takes the haunting lullaby from "Rosemary's Baby" and drenches it in percussion and Wagnerian vocals. And the final track, "Regime of Coincidence, State of Gravity," is all scratching and samples, like a Soviet-bloc Coldcut. But the standout for me is "Le Privilege Des Morts," a deeply creepy and minimalist track that samples generously from Jean-Luc Godard's film "Alphaville" and puts them atop a subterreanean bass. Capitale de la douleur, indeed!
16 von 17 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Awe inspiring 13. September 2000
Von Ein Kunde - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I would rate this much maligned album as Laibach's finest and one of the most compelling of the late 20th century. Many people have criticized the album for lacking in content; obviously they have not bothered to translate the songs that are sung in German, French and Italian or to attempt decoding the band's ingenious use of samples, all of which served to produce a stunning conceptual piece on the tensions that these Slovenians could see boiling over over in post-Communist Yugoslavia, and indeed, Europe and global society in general. To wit, the album begins with the actual sounds of allied planes on their bombing runs over Dresden in '44, brilliantly foreshadowing the imminent return of NATO (i.e. allied) bombers to once again quench a brutal nationalist uprising in Europe. Or in the album's final moments, with worker slaves from George Lucas's THX-1138 calling for "a new unity" over what seems to be Nazi era Germanic singing, with Laibach begging the question: are we condemned to repeat history? The album is brilliant musically as well, with an eclectic mix of industrial, techno and breakbreat rhythms to accompany Laibach's dramatic use of strings and horns. This certainly is not easy listening; the album requires great concentration and a willingess to mix history, politics and philosophy with your music (an appreciation for post-modernist ambiguity won't hurt either.) All in all, a heavily recommended album. For further exploration of the Laibach phenomena the albums Nova Akropola and Opus Dei are also remarkable.
1 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen This is one of the most unique records ever period!!!! 5. April 2007
Von Elan Bodwick - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Laibach released this strange twisted take on techno and hiphop in 1992 and by a landslide this is their best work. Nothing you have ever heard can compare to this. It is the most unique cd in my collection and leaves people questioning themselves when they hear it. Either they are floored or dont know how to react. Take throbbing techno- metallic industrial and hip hop rythyms- eastern european orchestral arrangements- slavic and german deep voiced singing/talking and an array of samples and you have Kapital. Add some eerie haunting piano lines and sampled strings and well its competely its own entity. For fans of real leftfield hiphop techno or industrial this is a must own. If youre not familair with Laibach well i dont know how to convince you of their "art and politics" agenda- but this along with Nato and their new album Volk are must hears. Early LAibach was heavy orchestral industrial and later releases were hard guitar driven metal/ industrial but Kapital stands as one of the music industries real oddball classics!!!
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