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Art.Nr.: 19343

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THE JAM All Mod Cons & Sound Affects MFSL Gold CD Neu OVP Sealed UDCD 673 mit J-Card

Erscheinungsdatum: 1. Juli 1996
Label: Mobile Fidelity Sound Lab
Import aus: USA
Format: Audio CD


1. All Mod Cons  
2. To Be Someone (Didn't We Have A Nice...  
3. Mr. Clean  
4. David Watts  
5. English Rose  
6. In The Crowd  
7. Billy Hunt  
8. It's Too Bad  
9. Fly  
10. The Place I Love  
11. 'a' Bomb In Wardour Street  
12. Down In The Tube Station At Midnight  
13. Pretty Green  
14. Monday  
15. But I'm Different Now  
16. Set The House Ablaze  
17. Start!  
18. That's Entertainment  
19. Dream Time  
20. Man In The Corner Shop  
21. Music For The Last Couple  
22. Boy About Town  
23. Scrape Away  


Gold-CD Als die Dire Straits '78 ihr Debüt ablieferten, brachten die britischen Jam - im Outfit von der 60er Mod-Generation geprägt - ihre dritte LP "All Mod Cons" heraus. Songwriter Paul Weller (ja, genau der ) und seine Mannen trumpften mit knackigem Punk-Wave-Pop auf, der in den Insel-Charts bis auf Platz 6 kletterte. "David Watts" fand auch bei uns Gehör. Die vorletzte Jam-Scheibe "Sound Affects" geriet '82 etwas souliger. Beide Alben gibt's nun prima remastert auf einer Gold-CD mit knapp 74 Minuten Spieldauer - lohnenswert. ** Musik: 03-04 ** Klang: 03-04
© Audio

Review by Chris Woodstra
The Jam regrouped and refocused for All Mod Cons, an album that marked a great leap in songwriting maturity and sense of purpose. For the first time, Paul Weller built, rather than fell back, upon his influences, carving a distinct voice all his own; he employed a story-style narrative with invented characters and vivid British imagery à la Ray Davies to make incisive social commentary — all in a musically irresistible package. The youthful perspective and impassioned delivery on All Mod Cons first earned Weller the "voice of a generation" tag, and it certainly captures a moment in time, but really, the feelings and sentiments expressed on the album just as easily speak to any future generation of young people. Terms like "classic" are often bandied about, but in the case of All Mod Cons, it is certainly deserved.

Review by Chris Woodstra
Unhappy with the slicker approach of Setting Sons, the Jam got back to basics, using the direct, economic playing of All Mod Cons and "Going Underground," the simply brilliant single which preceded Sound Affects by a few months. Thematically, though, Paul Weller explored a more indirect path, leaving behind (for the most part) the story-song narratives in favor of more abstract dealings in spirituality and perception — the approach stemming from his recent readings of Blake and Shelley (who was quoted on the sleeve), but more specifically Geoffrey Ash, whose Camelot and the Vision of Albion made a strong impression. Musically, Weller drew upon Revolver-era Beatles as a primary source (the bassline on "Start," which comes directly from "Taxman," being the most obvious occurrence), incorporating the occasional odd sound and echoed vocal, which implied psychedelia without succumbing to its excesses. From beginning to end, the songs are pure, clever, infectious pop — probably their catchiest — with "That's Entertainment" and the should-have-been-a-single "Man in the Corner Shop" standing out. 

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